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FreeYourMind.UK Mental Health News Blog

About Our Therapies

Hypnotherapy For anxiety, stress, unwanted habits. Read Hypnotherapy.
NLP For phobias and quitting smoking. Read NLP.
EFT Reduce unwanted feelings. Read EFT.

Therapy Research

Havening Single Havening treatment reduced depression and anxiety, tested after 2 months. Read
Hypnotherapy - IBS Hypnotherapy for IBS helped 90% of 100 paients, and totally stopped symptoms in 40%, with long term relief. Read
Hypnotherapy - Sleep Hypnotherapy for insomnia reduced time awake by 30% and time in deep (slow wave) sleep by 80%. Read
Hypnotherapy - Smoking 26 weeks after discharge, 50% of patients treated with hypnotherapy alone were nonsmokers; 50% in the NRT/hypnotherapy group; 25% in the control group, 15.78% in the NRT group. Read
Hypnotherapy - Pain Hypnosis prior to breast cancer surgery reduced the amount of anesthesia administered during the operation, the level of pain reported afterwards, and the time and cost of the procedure Read
Hypnotherapy - Surgery People who used self-hypnotic relaxation techniques during surgery needed less pain medication, left the operating room sooner, and had more stable vital signs during the operation Read
Energy TFT - Energy psychology research Read.

Other Mential Health News

DrugsSetraline on anxiety (23% better) and depression (13% better) Read.
Diet Diets higher in plant foods and lower in animal foods were linked with lower risk of cardiovascular disease and death in a new study. Read
Sleep A quirk of the body clock that lures some people to sleep at 8 p.m., enabling them to greet the new day as early as 4 a.m., may be significantly more common than previously believed. Read
Brain Implants A team of scientists have invented a device that can control neural circuits using a tiny brain implant controlled by a smartphone. The device could speed up efforts to uncover brain diseases such as Parkinson's, Alzheimer's, addiction, depression, and pain. Read
Mass Shootings Studies show that about 20 of mass shooters (killing three or more in one incident) are likely psychotic or delusional, according to Dr. Michael Stone, a forensic psychiatrist at Columbia University who maintains a database of 350 mass killers going back more than a century. Dr. James Knoll and George Annas report that “The overall contribution of people with serious mental illness to violent crimes is only about 3%. When these crimes are examined in detail, an even smaller percentage of them are found to involve firearms.” Read

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