Before I met Tina, I wanted to feel ‘normal’ without panic attacks or anxiety and I am happy to say that I do feel normal and generally positive about life. The recordings helped me to cope with being burgled, thankfully I don’t feel like a victim I just know I need to be more vigilant and take charge.
Thanks for helping me to get my inner life back!
What story have you been living so far? How could that story begin to change if you were free from fear?
This is an opportunity for you to drive your life forward and it is your story, so what direction do you want to go? What story do you want your life to tell?
Therapist in London and Essex
Would you like some professional help in making the most of who you are and what you have available to you?
Someone who can guide you through any personal or professional struggles you may have and give you some tools to manage life’s ups and downs? If so, Cognitive Hypnotherapy can help you.
It maybe you want help with a particular event that you feel has held you back or had a negative impact on your life. You may not be aware of any significant event but you still find yourself struggling with certain things or lacking in confidence. Perhaps you want help losing weight or stopping smoking there can be many things that prevent us from having the life we really want but change is possible and Cognitive Hypnotherapy is a great place to start.
You can rest assured that you are not the only one who struggles from time to time, we all do, including myself and so just as I often see a Cognitive Hypnotherapist to help me with my journey through life, you can too.
“We cannot solve our problems with the same thinking we used when we created them.” Albert Einstein
Tina helped me on so many levels that it is hard to make a brief testimony. Over the time we did the sessions, she helped me re-think and work on the way I saw things, making me question old statements that were stopping me being happier. I can say now that I love myself more and I feel more fulfilled. I am less of a perfectionist, able to accept my body. With Tina’s help I got rid of my IBS and now deal better with stress and my work relations.S.R. London
Why Commit to Cognitive Hypnotherapy Sessions?
My most successful clients are those who commit to a journey of self-discovery and change. If you are looking for a magic wand to fix all your problems, then I suspect you know deep down that’s not the way life works, it’s not the way successful therapy works either.
My aim is to maximise your progress in the shortest but most realistic time possible. Most people begin to notice real positive changes within three to six sessions. For many this can lead to the realization of what’s truly possible when you invest in yourself in this way and some opt to do further work as a result.
The Research Project
Over the last few years a group of Quest Trained Cognitive Hypnotherapists and their clients have taken part in a research project. As a result, in the September 2015 issue of the Mental Health Review Journal, a peer-reviewed article comparing Quest Cognitive Hypnotherapy with national results for the Improving Access to Psychological Therapies (IAPT) programme suggested that….’QCH may offer a brief effective treatment for clients with clinically significant levels of anxiety and/or depression, widening client choice’. This is a wonderful and unique achievement demonstrating the robustness of QCH as a therapy model. In an average of six sessions, 71% reported themselves recovered, compared to 42% of people using other IAPT therapies. Quest is committed to demonstrating effectiveness, one client at a time, and in doing so we believe we are setting the standard in transparency. This article also highlights the little known fact that dropout from treatment in statutory NHS services is so high that it’s hard to really have any confidence in the outcome of statutory treatment. QCH is positioned to offer a real alternative and we are working hard to bring this to the attention of both the public and the commissioners of services.
The full article can be found here:
William Peter Andrews, Andrew Alexander Parsons, Heather Rawle, Julie Gibbs. Mental Health Review Journal 2015 20:3, 199-210