Our Hayes Hypnotherapy Service
To book for any therapy, 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 Hayes 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 service is our Uxbridge acupuncture branch.
We hope to bring AM to the area by the end of 2017.
SOME NOTES ABOUT OUR HAYES HYPNOTHERAPIST, AND CLIENT COMMENTS
OUR GUARANTEED AFTERCARE SERVICE
When you have seen our Hayes 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.
Hayes Hypnotherapy AfterCare
We provide three years of counselling support. We suggest you phone the helpdesk the day after your session with our Hayes hypnotist. We can then talk through your strategy for staying stopped and / or see if you need more help.
Directions to our Hayes hypnosis branch
UPDATES: OUR HAYES HYPNOTIST
Date: 12th May. We now have a branch in Uxbridge for periods when our Hayes hypnosis branch is full booked.
Click here for Uxbridge branch details for when our Hayes hypnosis branch is fully booked.
To book with our Hayes hypnotist, or just to ask for our advice, click this button
THE NSCI STOP SMOKING HANDBOOK
Before seeing our Hayes hypnotherapist, you might like to read the free sample pages on our website.
Here is a very small taster:
….. Why you are a smoker is everything, isn’t it? Why you are a smoker is why you can’t stop, after all. If you knew why you are a smoker you would be able to stop being a smoker, wouldn’t you? And you are not a smoker because you are in the habit of lighting a cigarette when you put the kettle on.
You are a smoker first because you are addicted to nicotine and second because that addiction has created the belief in your mind that you can’t break the habit of smoking, when of course there’s no connection.
And if you’re still not sure try this. Write down a list of all your habits. Now tick any of those habits that you would have serious difficulty breaking, if, say, your GP told you it was threatening your life. My guess is you won’t be ticking anything other than smoking. Now go back to the list and tick any of your habits that happen to involve drugs. My guess now is that you’ve got one word, smoking, with two ticks against it.
The point of the exercise? Don’t you find it just a tiny bit interesting that the only habit you can’t break is the one where you take an addictive drug? Could it possibly be that what you think is habit is in fact the drug itself, not the habit at all? I’ll give you a clue. The answer is yes.