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Hypnosis – How Does It Really Work? So many theories attempt to explain the mechanics behind hypnosis. Some say it causes changes in brain activity while others say it’s all a placebo effect, which, of course, brings us to the question of how the placebo effect occurs. There are plenty other theories out there, but all of them are implying the same thing: hypnosis is the process of communicating with the unconscious realm of the human mind. Therefore, it is logical to assume that understanding the process starts by identifying what separates the conscious from the unconscious. Conscious and unconscious are two simple terms which describe the ever complicated human mind. The “conscious mind” is like where we live, or the mind that you would equate to your concept of “you.” Whether you’re reading these words mentally or out loud, it’s your conscious mind that’s working. The unconscious mind is totally different. The unconscious mind is what controls the autonomic processes in our bodies that we don’t need to think about for them to work. These processes or functions include our blood pressure, immune system responses, heartbeat, respiration and so on and so forth. It’s where we keep our memories and thoughts and accumulated experience. It’s what drives our emotions, habits and responses to other people and the world in general.
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On the other hand, the conscious mind is more rational, analytical and critical, and it is always making value judgments. If someone told you need to really quit smoking because it’s not good for you, you probably won’t do it on the spot. Even if you consciously accept that this habit is indeed bad for you, it won’t be your conscious mind that will make you remain a smoker.
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Conversely, the unconscious mind is a lot more accepting. It also has the tendency to be more literal, and to always connect information it learns to you as a person. In hypnosis, linguistic or relaxation techniques may be used by the hypnotist to bypass the critical conscious mind and speak directly to the unconscious mind using a language it understands – associations, metaphors and patterns. Like reprogramming a computer, hypnosis works by refreshing the unconscious mind with new and more useful information. It may be used to alter associations, so that smoking, for example, will no longer be perceived by the smoker as a pleasurable activity, and will be taken as a potentially fatal habit. It can also be effective in making a person cope better with hardships, such as being able to handle stress without having a nervous breakdown. Because the unconscious mind takes care of our autonomic bodily processes, hypnosis can also create physical changes. A very good example is pain control. The mind affects our pain awareness all the time. Do you ever wonder why chefs never seem to be affected by burns anymore, unless it’s something really serious? We all have that experience – finding a bruise on our arm and not knowing how it got there. Hypnosis, in other words, works by altering our perception of reality, that is, by communicating directly with our unconscious mind, which is where most of our issues and their solutions may be found.