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Medical Hypnotherapy

Hypnotherapy harnesses the mind-body connection.

The use of hypnosis has been endorsed by some of the largest major Medical Associations:

1955 – The British Medical Association endorses the medical use of hypnosis.

1958 – The American Medical Association approves hypnosis as a therapeutic procedure.

1958 – The Canadian Medical Association endorses hypnosis.

Since 1995, the National Institutes of Health (NIH) has recommended hypnotherapy as a treatment for anxiety, headaches, chronic pain, irritable bowel syndrome, smoking cessation, and hot flashes in breast cancer survivors.

New branches of science such as psychoneuroimmunology and psychoneuroendocrinology are unravelling the mysteries of the mind-body connection. In the meantime, hypnotherapists are out in the world using well-established techniques to direct the body's resources for healing.

Hypnosis has been proven to be effective with a wide variety of medical conditions, thanks to research by well-respected medical institutions.

Click on individual medical conditions below to see what research has been done. (New research is always coming out, so this list and the abstracts in the sub-pages are not complete.)




Sexual dysfunction and sex-related anxiety/stress

In the above pages, you will find abstracts from the following English-language medical journals, all of which have reported positive research results on the medical uses of hypnosis:

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