What if we can combine the scientifically proven approach of hypnosis with holistic techniques that have been designed to heal and transform? And what if we specifically focus on women and their unique challenges made more complex by their physiology? 

Hypnosis can be effective in treating various conditions. Some of the problems for which hypnosis has shown promise include pain management, digestive issues, symptoms of depression and anxiety, and even addictive behaviors such as smoking.

Source: New directions in hypnosis research: strategies for advancing the cognitive and clinical neuroscience of hypnosis

Studies have seen significant improvement in sleep quality for female patients suffering from insomnia who have received autohypnosis treatments in comparison with patients who received medication.

Source: Insomnia and hypnotherapy - Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine

Self-hypnosis has been reported to be effective in studies of pain, childbirth, pediatric applications, stress, and anxiety. Methodological differences among studies are discussed. Self-hypnosis is most likely to be effective when taught as an independent self-directed skill and when it involves at least 3 practice sessions before participation in a trial. 

Source: Clinical applications of self-hypnosis: A systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials.

Hypnosis has been seen to have a significant effect on modulating the experience of chronic pain on fibromyalgia patients.

Source: Fibromyalgia pain and its modulation by hypnotic and non-hypnotic suggestion: an fMRI analysis

People who are highly hypnotizable have Six weeks of training almost halved recurrence, improved mood and reduced levels of clinical depression and anxiety. Immune functions were up-regulated, notably functional natural killer cell activity to HSV-1 seen to have better focus and attention.

Suggestion, a powerful factor in everyday social interaction, is most effective during hypnosis. Subjective evaluations and brain‐imaging findings converge to propose that hypnotic suggestion strongly modulates sensory processing.

Findings suggest hypnosis is very effective in producing weight loss over a relatively short span of time, but more research is needed on the long-term benefits in follow-up periods of 1 to 5 years. Clinicians should view hypnosis as a promising treatment option for obesity, especially when used in conjunction with CBT techniques for weight loss.

Hypnosis has been seen to help people quit smoking. 20% of the participants in the hypnosis group were abstinent at 12 months compared with 14% of the behavioral group (RR=1.40; 95% CI 0.81–2.42). Among participants with a history of depression, hypnosis yielded significantly higher validated point-prevalence quit rates at 6 and 12 months than standard treatment. 

Hypnosis for Smoking Cessation: A Randomized Trial

Learn How To Use Self Hypnosis for Your Own Deeper Healing