Our Burnley 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 Burnley hypnotherapist has bookings from Monday to Saturday, and you can also be seen in the evening.
Your nearest service to here is probably our Preston acupuncture branch.
We hope to bring AM to Lancashire by the end of 2017.
SOME NOTES ABOUT OUR BURNLEY HYPNOTHERAPIST, AND CLIENT COMMENTS
OUR GUARANTEED AFTERCARE SERVICE
When you have seen our Burnley 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.
Burnley Hypnotherapy AfterCare
This comes with three years of counselling support. Phone the helpdesk the day after your session, because we will want to know if you need any more help And don’t forget we will arrange for you to see our Burnley hypnotist again if necessary.
Directions to our Burnley Hypnotherapy branch
UPDATES: OUR BURNLEY HYPNOTIST
To book with our Burnley 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 hypnotherapist in Burnley, it’s a good idea to read the free sample pages first.
Smoking and asthma
“Cigarette smoking has two opposing effects on the bronchi (air tubes) of the lungs. On the one hand the complex mixture of tars and combustion products includes many allergens (substances that allergy-prone individuals are likely to react to), and therefore certain people tend to become allergic to cigarette smoke. Since allergy in the lungs leads to asthma, smoking tends to make allergic smokers worse.
On the other hand the smoke also contains nicotine and other drug-like constituents which relax the bronchi and loosen the mucus so it can be coughed up. Many asthmatics find that a deep draw on a cigarette helps them cough up their phlegm and breathe more easily. Fifty years ago doctors used to recommend smoking to asthmatics for this reason.
Thus smoking is doing two things at once, one good and one bad, for asthmatics. The ‘good’ reaction – relieving the breathing – is fast and easily noticed. The ‘bad’ effect – aggravating the allergy – is slow and not easily recognised by the sufferer; it takes many years to cause a gradual and insidious deterioration of lung function.