Our Buckingham Hypnotherapy Service
Everything you need to know about our Buckingham hypnotist
To book at our Buckingham hypnosis branch, or just to ask for our advice, click this button
OR CALL OUR NATIONAL HELPLINE ON 01200 40 50 22
Most clients stop in a single session, but a free follow-up is provided within three months in the event that you have a problem. Our Buckingham hypnotherapist has bookings from Monday to Saturday, and you can also be seen in the evening.
Not provided here at the present time. Your nearest are our Bletchley or Milton Keynes acupuncture branches.
We hope to bring AM to Buckinghamshire by the end of 2017.
SOME NOTES ABOUT OUR BUCKINGHAM HYPNOTIST
OUR GUARANTEED AFTERCARE SERVICE
When you have seen our Buckingham hypnotherapist we will enrol you in our NSSC AfterCare programme. The support that comes with each therapy is different, although in each case it provides access to our unlimited help by telephone counselling..
Buckingham Hypnotherapy AfterCare
We provide three years of counselling support. We suggest you phone the helpdesk the day after your session with our Buckingham hypnotist. We will talk through how the session went, how you feel right now, and what, if anything, else we need to do.
Directions to our Buckingham Hypnotherapy branch
UPDATES: OUR BUCKINGHAM HYPNOSIS BRANCH
Date: 13th May 2018. We have more slots available at our Milton Keynes hypnotherapy branch than our Buckingham hypnosis branch, if you want to be seen soon.
Click here for the alternative to our Buckingham hypnosis service.
To book with our Buckingham hypnotist, or just to ask for our advice, click this button
THE NSCI STOP SMOKING HANDBOOK
Before seeing our Buckingham hypnotherapist, you might like to read the free sample pages.
Here is a very small taster:
Janice came to us for Addiction Management, and in the clinic she didn’t present as a difficult case. She left on a high, like most people do, and we put her down as more than likely to be successful.
She wasn’t though. She stopped smoking for a week or so, but then she started again, and try as we might to get her to explain why, she couldn’t. She stopped regularly, but she always started again, and every time there was a different reason – social, stress, boredom, whatever, the usual excuses, but none of it made a lot of sense.
Janice stayed with the programme, which was good, because some smokers give up if it doesn’t work the first time, which is intensely frustrating for us. We even got into a routine, where she would stop for a while and then phone to say she was smoking (not a lot, admittedly) and we would have a chat, about anything really, and she would stop again for a while. Her case notes said we couldn’t see a way out of this.
And then it happened. Not because of anything we said or did but because she was ready to talk about it. When she was a teenager, she and her brother started smoking at the same time and they became partners in crime and even as young adults they often got together to smoke. Then her brother committed suicide. Now, she smoked to be near him. What could we do for her? Nothing, of course, This wasn’t about smoking. And that’s the point; it isn’t always about smoking, it’s sometimes about smoking becoming embedded in other life issues, and in a case like this clearly the patient needs to address those issues before they will stop smoking.