Introduction To Hypnotherapy Weekend  Solution Focused - Rapid Cognitive - Time Line Therapy This Combination De-Hypnotises Your Unwanted Issues 

Hypnotherapy - Woking & West Byfleet 
January 19th & 20th 2019  
Due to the wealth of empirical research carried out on the behavioural therapies, Behavioural Hypnotherapy is considered to be a brief effective approach to treating physical and emotional issues. The behavioural model has been used in the medical profession for many years, and we know how the application of hypnosis within any approach can aid in the acceptance of new behaviour.  
This masterclass weekend, part of the Advanced Hypnotherapy Diploma course, reviews Cognitive Behavioural Therapy, Time Line Therapy, and Solution Focused therapeutic approaches, whilst combining them for dynamic, rapid and lasting change for your client. EMDR Plus, including EFT, and hypnotherapeutic approaches can also be braided into the Solution Focused approach. 
The Solution Focused approach can be especially effective, when the client requires evidence that their flawed attitude or perception, is the cause of their emotional disturbance, which inevitably leads to the desired change in behaviour.  
The Surrey College of Clinical Hypnotherapy & Psychotherapy has included, Hypnotherapy, Cognitive Behavioural Therapy, Time Line Therapy and Solution Focused Therapy into this approach. Allowing an eclectic, fast, effective approach to therapeutic change. 
University of Surrey 
is February 16th & 17th. 
January 19th & 20th 2019 
Saturday 10 to 5pm 
Sunday 10 to 5pm 
A two Day Workshop £200 

The Syllabus Includes: 

Who will this approach be effective with? 
What are the real aims of the client? 
Helping the client to accept that behaviour is a response to feelings, which are driven by thoughts and perceptions 
The hypnotherapeutic intervention 
Analytical techniques 
Behavioural change by changing the perception of events.  
Progress with humour. 
We can Hypnotherapeutically change the perceptions of past events. 
We can change our response to our environment. 
What are the real aims of the client? 
Helping the client to understand the part they play in the errant behaviour, and showing the client how to change, can be challenging and effective.  
Helping the client to practise healthy thinking and behaviour.  
This weekend is designed to help you to do just that. 
Helping the client to accept that behaviour is a response to feelings, which are affected by thoughts and personal experiences. 
We can change our response to our environment. 
The Answer Is Yes  
You Can Learn To Be Different At Any Age 
The Aim Of Time Line Therapy  
Is To Change The Perception Of The Experience, Stored Within The Archives Of the Brain. 
This Allows A Shift In Automatic Behavioural Response 
As The Brain Access An Updated Perception, The Clients Behavioural Response Changes. 
What Happens In The Brain When Therapeutic Change Takes Place 
Can Be Explained In the Following Videos 
Neuro Plasticity Explained 
Synaptic Plasticity Explained 

The Responsibilities Of The Unconscious Mind 

All Behaviour Has A Positive Intention 

Your Unconscious Mind Acts To Protect You, And Keep You Safe.  
Every moment it is processing thousands of pieces of information, sensorily received, filtering this information with the purpose of determining what in your environment is likely to cause you harm, and secondarily, what might be beneficial.  
The Unconscious Mind Offers Us Survival Strategies.  
Without conscious permission and often awareness, we gravitate to, or avoid people, activities, behaviour and experiences which might benefit or endanger us.  
We are responding to information gained from previous experiences however, the information is based on our individual perception of those experiences. 
Our current irrationality exists, because we were originally programmed to respond to life threatening situations, and overt physical stress, by learning hormonally to behave differently. 
Contemporary stress might be relationships, work dead lines, life choices, time targets, etc, and yet we are still physically responding as if we are about to be harmed. 
Another example of an irrational response might come from younger learning, where in our earlier years we did not have the skills and resources to cope with a situation and so we learned to fear, or become dissempowered, yet we respond today as if we still have those limitations. 
Today we might still experience a stress trigger as life threatening, as we might have done thousands of years ago in a life threatening situation, or as a child with less skills and coping mechanisms. 
It was during our development from an earlier period of evolution, that we developed the flight fight or freeze response that we refer to as stress, and we are still responding as if we are living in those earlier situations, fighting for our lives. 
This can disrupt our equilibrium in a modern domestic world. 
When the unconscious considers an aspect of modern life stressful, it is considering a threat, as if we are being threatened by a wild animal, this facilitates the fight, flight or freeze response, motivating us to move away from the threat. An example of this might be, becoming nervous and tongue tied at an interview, or being unable to board a plane. 
All Behaviour Has A Purpose, With Positive Intent. 
These feelings are the struggle between our unconscious mind trying to motivate us away from the threat, and our conscious mind fighting to give its best performance. Here you can see why we consider all behaviour to have a purpose with positive intent, even when that behaviour is having a negative effect, it has a positive intention. 
When the fight, flight or stress response is triggered, our body is flooded with hormones that perform certain functions, like increasing respiration, body temperature and moving blood to the muscles.  
Our body is now in survival mode, and restricts any bodily function which is not involved in fighting for survival, our body prioritises. Hardly surprising then that we might start to find it difficult to remain calm and hold a sophisticated conversation. 
Part of the fight, flight or freeze response is the butterflies in the stomach, the dry mouth, and the change in breathing. The blood moving from the brain to fuel muscles is another dynamic of this response. We do not need to be intellectual to fight, or run away. The moment the feeling of anxiety or nervousness reaches a certain level we become physically less able to think and remember, that is why our mind goes blank, and we struggle to remain coherent.  
However, if there are life threatening hamsters around, you will be able to move rather quickly. 
This model of mental functioning can be used to explain the basis of many problems.  
Even smoking. drinking and eating: 
If you had an experience when you were younger, that led your unconscious to believe smoking, drinking or eating was a good thing, you felt that you belonged, grown up, relaxed or cool, then it will continue to motivate you to crave cigarettes, alcohol or food etc, no matter how much you consciously wish to stop, we might become anxious at the thought of going without these stimulants. 
It can be a cognitive mystery to us why we sustain particular behaviours, beliefs and habits which we know reduce the quality of our health or life. It is only the smallest part of our brain that thinks that, as you can see the unconscious has purpose and reason to protect us.  

We Learn In A Trance State 

It is said that we are constantly living in an altered state of awareness. The Surrey College of Clinical Hypnotherapy & Psychotherapy model of Cognitive Hypnotherapy, believes trance states are part of our everyday normal experience, as the above research suggests, we spend most of our day in some kind of altered state of awareness.  
Most people experience their issues as being beyond their control, hence therapy. As if some part of us takes over and makes us have a cigarette, drink, eat cake, jump on a chair at the sight of a mouse or develop sickness on the day of presentation.  
We now know this is the unconscious mind looking after us, and it uses altered states of awareness, or trance states to learn and bring these responses to fruition. 
When we respond in any way that we would prefer not to, and have that feeling of being taken over, we are entering an altered state of awareness, hypnosis. We are psychologically stepping back into a previous way of being; a previously learned response. 
In Cognitive Hypnotherapy we are de-hypnotising the client, so that the client can gain control over those aspects of their life were they would like to be different. 
This offers the client freedom from previously hypnotised states and responses. The problem trance state, becomes an important dynamic in the solution, we can use the previous state to facilitate change.  
Reality is different for us all, and so we believe that reality is a personal perception. Perhaps we could say, reality from a scientific factual point of view is an illusion.  
The Surrey College of Clinical Hypnotherapy & Psychotherapy's model of Cognitive Hypnotherapy uses the client’s natural trance states, daily hypnosis, driving, or drifting into your favourite television program, to facilitate a change in perception, and so behavioural change. 
The Surrey College of Clinical Hypnotherapy & Psychotherapy's Cognitive Hypnotherapy model, uses therapeutic interventions which implement a change in these problem patterns of behaviour, the client is able to take control.  
Each client’s problem pattern will be uniquely developed, consequently each client will require a different sequence of techniques, connected together by a pattern of suggestions based on their way of thinking.  
This is why this is such a fascinating career. No two clients have had the same experience, no two of our therapeutic interventions will be the same. 

People Have All The Skills & Resources They Need 

This approach is an interactive therapy, the therapist facilitates change.  
Here we are relying on Dr Milton Erickson's philosophy, the client already has the skills and resources to change, the therapist facilitates the change.  
We are very much moving away from the therapist offering advice and being directive.  
There is nothing wrong with the client, we believe the client is reacting to an experience, in a way that makes sense to their particular skill set.  
Behaviourally speaking, if we put a person through a developmental experience, they would learn to react in a certain way, this could be repeated several times with different clients, and we would all respond in our own unique way.  
Why do we respond differently to a single trigger?  
We have all had different learning experiences during our developmental phases, programming if you like. 
What we are doing here, is attempting to understand the model that the client uses to negotiate their world. Not the therapist's strategies, but the client's. We then help the client to reconstruct their model, by helping the client to change their perception of an experience; to see something in a different way. 
This approach requires a higher level of skill than using a script or giving advice. To use a script or to give advice, would be a a one size fits all approach which will not work for the majority of clients.  
The SCCP are teaching a way of working that adapts to the client, we believe that telling a client what to do, giving advice, is abusive to the client. After all, it is the client that accepts the consequences of change, and not the therapist. The approach then is Client Centered, developed by Carl Rogers.  
By understanding the client and feeding back the client’s own words and ideas into a pattern of creative suggestion, we lower resistance to change, whilst self empowering the client, and not dissempowering by telling the client what to do. 
The Surrey College of Clinical Hypnotherapy & Psychotherapy is continually developing these skills within the student. 
The SCCP graduate develops a unique experience for every client, whatever the client's issues.  
It is this approach which will help you to build a thriving practice, and keep you stimulated throughout your career.  


Founder & Principal of the SCCP. A practising counsellor and hypnotherapist for more than 35 years with over 20 years in Surrey. With several years on Alexander ward at Woking Community & Mental Health Hospital, and Hillview Medical Centre, Heathside Road, Woking, as a Psychotherapist, Clinical Hypnotherapist and Counsellor, EFT & NLP practitioner, EMDR therapist & CBT therapist. 
A member of the NHS Directory of Complementary and Alternative Practitioners, . A founder member of the National Society for Psychotherapists NCP. The Hypnotherapy Association (HA), The National Council for Hypnotherapy (NCH), The Hypnotherapy Register (HR), committed to providing counselling and hypnotherapy and brief strategic interventions in a safe, confidential and non-judgmental environment at either West Byfleet or Woking Surrey. 
The Surrey College of Clinical Hypnotherapy & Psychotherapy have successfully trained therapists in since 1996. 
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