Our Stockport 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 Stockport 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 to here is our Sale acupuncture branch.
We hope to bring AM to Cheshire by the end of 2017.
SOME NOTES ABOUT OUR STOCKPORT HYPNOTHERAPIST, AND CLIENT COMMENTS
OUR GUARANTEED AFTERCARE SERVICE
When you have seen our Stockport 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.
Stockport Hypnotherapy AfterCare
This comes with three years of counselling support. Phone the helpdesk the day after your session to talk through how it’s going, and whether you need more help. If you need to come back to our Stockport hypnotist again, we can arrange that.
Directions to our Stockport Hypnotherapy branch
UPDATES: OUR STOCKPORT HYPNOTIST
To book with our Stockport hypnotist, or just to ask for our advice, click this button
THE NSCI STOP SMOKING HANDBOOK
Here is a small taster from the book. If you are going to come to our Stockport hypnotist, it’s a good idea to read the free sample pages first.
….. And now we come to the subject you have been patiently waiting for me to tell you about, tomatoes. What is the connection between tomatoes and smoking, and why does it matter?
The tobacco plant is a member of the Nightshade family. Plant families all, as you might imagine, have common characteristics. Your body is able to make a connection between plants of the same family. And another member of the Nightshade family is the tomato.
Now I know that a tomato does not look or taste like a cigarette, but I’m talking here on the molecular level. When you eat a tomato, your body reads its entire molecular structure, and when it does that it makes a match with some molecules it already knows – tobacco molecules. If you are at that moment in withdrawal from nicotine and your body sees tomato molecules, yes, it will try to use those molecules to satisfy the craving for nicotine. In other words, a tomato can be used as a nicotine substitute.
So is this a good thing or a bad thing? I mean, surely you could then eat tomatoes to help you stop needing tobacco? Sadly, no. You see, if you trigger the receptors for nicotine, whether you do it with nicotine or a nicotine substitute (tomato) what you do is to maintain those receptors in an active state. If they see nicotine, they are satisfied, but when that nicotine, or tomato, runs out, they need to be replenished. So, far from satisfying you when you stop smoking, tomatoes have the opposite effect.
Not everyone is affected by this, but if you are you need to take this seriously. How do you know if you are? The simple way is to look at your diet. Do you eat tomatoes very regularly? And by tomatoes I include anything and everything made from them, so that means ketchup, sauces, pizza, pasta, do I really need to spell it out? Oh, and baked beans. Think about this – if you put one baked bean on your tongue, what will you taste? Not bean, but tomato. At that point your body has seen tomato and will use it to keep you addicted. So when I say no tomato, funnily enough that’s exactly what I mean.
So paradoxically, the less you like tomatoes, and tomato-flavoured food, the less all of this matters. How serious is this? Well, I’ll give you a real example.