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- Analytical Hypnotherapy Principles and Practice - E. a. Barnett
- Analytical Hypnotherapy Principles and Practice
- Analytical Hypnotherapy Principles and Practice - E. a. Barnett
Analytical Hypnotherapy Principles and Practice - E. a. Barnett
All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced without the written permission of the publisher. To my wife Margaret whose loving encouragement and inspiring support has been constant and unwavering throughout this demanding enterprise. Acknowledgements A book of this kind cannot be written without the concerted help of many people. Dr David Cheek's lucid explanations and fascinating demonstrations of the power of the ideomotor signal to uncover the source of emotional problems in light hypnosis provided an inspiration to my practice as an analytical hypnotherapist and for this book.
Dr Cheek opened a door in my mind which cannot be closed and ultimately made this book possible. I cannot adequately express my gratitude for this or for his kindness in writing the Preface to the book.
Even earlier, I was engaged by the writings of Berne and others on Transactional Analysis and their recognition that more than one set of thoughts and feelings coexist and sometimes conflict within each of us. Their writings fostered an understanding of how hypnosis and particularly analytical hypnotherapy works and have provided a foundation for my own principles and practice.
The encouragement of fellow analytical hypnotherapists who shared my concern for the need to articulate a philosophy of analytical hypnotherapy has been constant and very supportive.
My research assistant, Alan Bull, Ph. These results would not have been possible without the cooperation of the Department of Family Practice at Queen's University who made the facilities of the computer department available for this research.
Frances Timleck has given expert editorial assistance with the manuscript; she not only forbore my use of grammar school English but indeed encouraged it. Eric Savoy was a most competent editorial IX.
Eileen Potts was an enthusiastic and creative graphic designer. Larry Harris painstakingly prepared the illustrations; Ennis Crawley scrupulously compiled the Index. The conscientious typists were Mrs. I am most grateful to all of them for their spirited teamwork. Preface In this book, Dr Edgar Barnett has given us a clear and incisive evaluation of various methods of incorporating hypnosis into the practice of the healing arts.
Each practitioner can take what is needed to improve results without having to change personal philosophy or greatly alter a personalized pattern of therapy already developed. Dr Barnett has had long experience as a family doctor in England and, since , in Canada. There can be no better resource for information about disturbed human behaviour than the family as a whole and the individuals within that family. But a doctor must know where to look and how to ask before setting about to help a troubled member of that family escape into healthy adaptive freedom in our stressful world.
Dr Barnett is eminently qualified for these responsibilities. He knows that successful therapy depends heavily on two major elements - a willingness for change on the part of the patient and a constant belief that a constructive goal will be reached.
Sometimes readiness for constructive change appears spontaneously and inexplicably at all levels of awareness. This fortuitous event allows a therapist to begin implementation of the process without obstruction.
More often, however, the verbalized request for help and the consciously expressed willingness for change are misleading. They are the tip of the iceberg; beneath are contradictory forces of assumed guilt, habits of illness, habits of failure, unfavorable dramatized identifications and unrecognized destructive drives. Newer techniques of hypnoanalysis make it possible to recognize these sources of resistance early in the therapeutic process.
Doctor Barnett offers these methods to the reader and shows how resistance can sometimes be circumvented or even eliminated without damaging the self-respect of a patient. Sometimes the factor of optimistic belief, like the willingness for change, may appear spontaneously and continue without interruption.
More often, however, this factor of optimistic belief must be furnished and reinforced by the person to. Doctor Barnett is blessed with an infectious and communicable faith in the potential for good in people. It has been my privilege to witness this gift in action, to find it demonstrated in his teachings and in his writings. His faith and his method of projecting that faith are deserving of careful study by those reading this book. Without that projected faith any attempt to help troubled people may fail.
It is not enough to learn ways of uncovering negative subconscious attitudes; we must also be strong in our convictions: We know it will happen; we expect it to happen. David B. Introduction Numerous books have been written on the subject of hypnotherapy, each of which sheds a little more light on this very fascinating but still poorly understood subject.
Most of these works have concentrated on the varied therapeutic effects produced in the susceptible subject following suggestion in hypnosis. The authors of these studies have often noted the unpredictable effects of suggestion and have sought to discover some correlation with hypnotisability. Unfortunately, hypnotisability itself has been difficult to define, for some subjects who appear to be highly hypnotisable with regard to one hypnotic phenomenon, may be poorly hypnotisable with regard to another.
So it is with therapeutic suggestions as well: some apparently highly hypnotisable subjects will accept them readily while others will reject them. Early in his career as a practising physician, the author was introduced to the greater predictability of drug therapy based as it is currently upon prior thorough research on laboratory animals and clinical trials. From these studies, failures in drug therapy could, in most cases be better understood. It was therefore frustrating to remain ignorant of the reasons why direct suggestion in hypnosis would produce an excellent therapeutic effect in some cases and yet a poor effect in an apparently similar case.
Of course it is now becoming increasingly clear that failures in drug therapy are due to inimical circumstances existing in the therapeutic milieu, which may at times be difficult to define because of their subjective nature. Likewise, all direct suggestive therapy - whether or not hypnosis is a feature - can attribute a proportion of failures to subjective factors. For many years I had been interested in the analytical properties of hypnosis; its ability to locate and uncover memories of experiences, which must have played an important role in the development of 1.
The hypnoanalytical approach has often yielded clues not only to the origin of symptoms but also to the subjective changes which account for the variable responses to direct suggestion. It seems that the behavioural approach to therapy results in failure when the subjective reasons for maintaining symptoms far outweigh any of the external pressures the behaviourist brings to bear upon the patient to change.
Initially, in common with most hypnotherapists, I had used only direct suggestion in hypnosis and often found this to be surprisingly effective for a while at least.
However, when this approach failed, I became convinced that the therapy itself was not at fault, but rather for some reason known only to the patient at some deeper level of consciousness , the suggestions as given were not acceptable. In view of this observation, use of direct suggestion raises as many questions as it answers: Why should a cure occur in one case and yet not in another seemingly similar one?
Why is a suggestion acceptable in one instance and not in another? Why is there sometimes a relapse after an apparently successful response to suggestion? Why is there sometimes a conversion of symptoms? These are some of the questions that I and others who have confined themselves to a direct hypnotherapeutic approach to the removal of symptoms have asked.
In seeking answers to these and similar questions I have constructed an approach to therapy which I believe effectively integrates old and new concepts regarding the nature of emotional illness and its response to hypnotherapy.
I believe that the analytical approach is the most logical and most likely to increase the incidence of satisfactory cures from emotional and other disorders; it not only seeks to mobilise the unconscious resources rendered accessible through hypnosis but it also deals with any impediment to their use. This approach cannot achieve cures in more than a significant proportion of patients attending for therapy, but it does enable the therapist to understand the reason for failure or limited success in those cases where this occurs.
It is hoped that this book will satisfactorily demonstrate, not only to the non-analytical hypnotherapist but to all other therapists, the effectiveness of an approach which has been greatly underestimated. The concepts and insights set forth in this book are addressed, not only to the hypnotherapist seeking deeper understanding and increased therapeutic effectiveness, but also to those who might benefit by the application of these concepts to other therapeutic fields.
The title, Analytical Hypnotherapy: Principles and Practice indi2. The term analytical hypnotherapy is preferred since the more widely known term hypnoanalysis, has the connotations originally given it by Wolberg in which uncovering procedures were advocated as an adjunct to more formal psychoanalytical approaches. Hypnosis and analytical hypnotherapy have this important difference: Direct suggestion in hypnosis is a one-way communication from therapist to patient.
The immediate response of the patient is not a necessary part of therapy although it is rare for any therapist of note to limit himself to direct suggestion without availing himself of such responses as might occur to monitor the progress of his patient. On the other hand, sensitive and detailed two-way communication is an essential part of analytical hypnotherapy.
Much of this book is devoted to detailing those responses which are of particular value in maintaining this two-way communication. In the sections in which case histories are reported in detail, the obvious responses are described. Every hypnotherapist is aware, however, that many of the responses of his patient are detected at an unconscious level, a sensitivity which the therapist can acquire only through experience.
Nevertheless, every attempt has been made to clarify all the principles of analytical hypnotherapy as they occur in practice. Mesmer, the great. He did not identify these disturbances, but the positive response to his treatment confirmed their presence. Perhaps the analogy between mesmerism and hypnoanalysis ends there; while Mesmer was preoccupied with magnetic fields, the analytical hypnotherapist uses hypnosis to uncover the source of emotional illness by locating memories of experiences which are responsible for faulty and damaging behaviour patterns.
Hypnosis also has the power to initiate a successful unconscious search for more acceptable behaviour patterns.
The first recorded attempt to use hypnosis to uncover the causes of mental illness was Joseph Breuer's treatment of Fraulein Anna 0. Breuer discovered that the amnesia characteristic of the hysterical patient could be penetrated by the use of hypnosis to uncover another, unconscious, mind which holds knowledge not normally available to the conscious mind. In the case of Anna 0. A short time after the successful conclusion of the treatment of Anna 0.
Later however, when studying the subject of hysteria with Charcot, Freud acquired an interest in hypnosis which subsequently was deepened by his work with Bernheim and Liebault.
When Freud became involved in the treatment of Frau Emmy von N. It is this method which bears a 8. Freud's use of hypnosis was simply that of direct suggestion, a technique which he had learned from Bernheim In 5, Freud and Breuer jointly published their findings in Studies on Hysteria, an important work for anyone interested in the history of analytical hypnotherapy. In this pioneering study, they drew conclusions which have since been substantiated by many practitioners in the field. For example, they theorised that the symptoms of hysteria resulted from the repression of emotions associated with a traumatic experience; because these emotions had not been expressed at the time of that experience, they became the direct cause of the observed symptoms.
The reason for the failure to express these emotions, they explained, was directly due either to their unacceptablity at that time, or to the patient's psychic state which inhibited proper expression.
Unless these emotions were properly released, Breuer and Freud maintained that they would continue to cause symptoms. This release was the essence of the cathartic method. By the use of hypnosis, the subject could recall the events responsible for his repressed emotion and once again fully experience that emotion.
The mere recollection of such events would not suffice; there must always be an abreaction in which the original emotion is experienced in all of its original intensity if it is to be completely discharged. They discovered that often this method proved extremely effective in utterly dispelling symptoms which had heretofore defied the efforts of direct suggestion in hypnosis.
Similarly, Delboeuf saw the need to take the patient back to the original traumatic experience. Binet also shared the viewpoint that in hypnotic regression, the patient becomes more susceptible to therapeutic suggestion.
Janet , in his interesting study on mental automatism, gave an account of the cure of a hysterical girl by a comparable method of regression. Because Breuer and Freud believed that hysterical symptoms were maintained by the repeated recollection of a traumatic event or series of events, they proposed, for the first time, the idea of repression. They maintained that the initial experience of the patient was one fraught with emotional elements which he wished to forget, and this mechanism of forgetting was itself deliberate, if unconscious, to protect the individual from the painful memory.
Analytical Hypnotherapy Principles and Practice
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Analytical Hypnotherapy Principles and Practice - E. a. Barnett
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Hypnotherapy is a type of alternative medicine in which hypnosis is used to create a state of focused attention and increased suggestibility during which positive suggestions and guided imagery are used to help individuals deal with a variety of concerns and issues. A hypnotherapist uses non-pharmacological methods that allow clients to explore states of mind. Classically, the most common is the dominant brain wave state using relaxation techniques including deep breathing and self-awareness. Those methods reduce agitation and eventually bring the client to the edge of sleep. In that state, the "conscious" social identity that weighs experience is balanced with the "subconscious" mind that manages physiology and automatic behaviors.
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The efficacy and safety of hypnotic techniques in somatic medicine, known as medical hypnosis, have not been supported to date by adequate scientific evidence. We systematically reviewed meta-analyses of randomized controlled trials RCTs of medical hypnosis. Meta-analyses involving at least patients were included in the present analysis. Out of the publications retrieved, five were reports of meta-analyses that met our inclusion criteria. One of these meta-analyses was of high methodological quality; three were of moderate quality, and one was of poor quality.
As part of the traffic control plan, road markings form the traffic surface and provide visual guidance for road users. Since their first application to the present day, road markings have become a common element of road infrastructure and one of the basic low-cost safety measures. The review includes a total of 71 studies from which are 52 peer-reviewed journal studies, 4 conference proceedings, and 15 professional reports. The studies are, based on their aim, divided into two categories: 1 studies on the impact of road markings on driver behaviour 36 studies and 2 studies on the impact of road markings on road safety 35 studies.
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Hypnotherapy is a type of alternative medicine in which hypnosis is used to create a state of focused attention and increased suggestibility during which positive suggestions and guided imagery are used to help individuals deal with a variety of concerns and issues. A hypnotherapist uses non-pharmacological methods that allow clients to explore states of mind. Classically, the most common is the dominant brain wave state using relaxation techniques including deep breathing and self-awareness. Those methods reduce agitation and eventually bring the client to the edge of sleep.
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