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The Hypnotic Gastric Band is an innovative, surgical procedure that reduces the available room inside of the stomach area. You may have heard of renowned and respected practitioners such as Paul McKenna utilising this very same idea. The Hypnotic Gastric Band is a predominantly psychological procedure that aids in convincing the powerful subconscious mind that the operation has taken place. And as a result; peoples’ behaviours and attitudes often follow suit, the body behaves exactly as if the band had really been installed.
WHAT ELSE IS INVOLVED?
Along with the recording either in CD or download format, the system contains a FREE PDF guide in order to provide complete support for physical and psychological changes that you may undergo as a result of this weight-loss process. There is no physical surgery involved. Just follow all the instructions, and may it be the successful change in your life that you had long hoped for. Here’s to the new you! Available soon via this website on the following formats:CD/Cassette/Digital download
Buy with confidence!
|The Hypnotic Gastric Band CD £9.99
|The Hypnotic Gastric Band CD £9.99|
|The Hypnotic Gastric Band CD|
February 29, 2012 at 1:00 pm
Ray J, aka the rapper who got minorly famous (uh… helped Kim Kardashian get famous) by starring with her in a sex tape, now has a new book out. In it, he claims Kardashian, who he had “no respect” for, also had him “seriously hypnotized.”
Ray J has come out with a new book. We’ll give you a few moments to stop laughing…
Titled “Death of the Cheating Man” and co-authored with some guy named Maxwell Billieon, the tome alleges that Kim Kardashian cheated with then-husband Damon Thomas in 2004 when she started boning her future sex tape partner.
“She let me know she wanted to get with me,” Ray J writes. “She left her husband for me as soon as we started having sex.”
Ray adds that he had “no respect” for Kim while they dated, but then makes it clear why he stuck with her anyway.
“We were like animals; sexually free to try anything, and we did,” he writes. “For years KK and I had a great sex life. There was more to our relationship, but the majority of it was about our wild and extreme sexual chemistry. She was a straight freak who was down to do whatever, whenever and that seriously hypnotized me.”
Yes, we know, Ray. We all watched the video.
What do you think of Ray J’s claims?
Fletcher was sidelined in December for an indefinite period after he was diagnosed with a debilitating bowel condition, ulcerative colitis.
That other high-profile sports stars, including Sir Steve Redgrave, have managed it does offer genuine reason for optimism.
However, the 28 year-old has written off playing any further part inUnited‘s title bid this season.
“It’s a week-by-week situation so I’ve not got any timescale on recovery, but the target for me is next season now,” Fletcher said.
“It’s something that will never leave me but somehow you have to find a way to manage it so that I can still play my football.
“I’m trying everything under the sun at the moment: diet, hypnotherapy.”
Fletcher first started to experience problems last March. His absence for all but two games of the final three months of last season was initially put down to a virus.
However, after appearing in 10 United games this seasonm, Fletcher felt he needed to take an extended break and revealed the true nature of his condition.
Source: The Telegraph
Adele is reported to be visiting a hypnotherapist to help her overcome her stage nerves.
The star has been having the treatment in LA in a bid to conquer her anxiety over her upcoming Oscars performance.
Adele is booked to perform her Bond theme Skyfall at the ceremony on February 24 – where it is up for Best Song – but is so scared about it that she’s suffering from panic attacks and sleepless nights.
Pals say the nerves have got worse since she heard her idol BARBRA STREISAND will also be singing.
A source said: “A friend in LA recommended the hypnotherapist because Adele was getting so nervous about the gig.
“She has been rehearsing for the show with an orchestra, but all the preparation in the world isn’t enough to keep her calm.
“She was so nervous before last year’s Grammys that she was sick before going on stage. She doesn’t want a repeat of that.”
Source: The Sun
Now offering clinical Hypnosis in Chorley
When tackling the brain, don’t forget the mind
The human brain is an incredibly complex object. With billions of cells each with thousands of connections, it is difficult to know where to begin. Neuroscientists can probe the brain with electrodes, see inside it with scanners, and observe what happens to people when bits of it are damaged in accidents and disease. But putting all this information together is rather like reconstructing a puzzle without the picture on the box for guidance.
We could take inspiration from the Human Genome Project. The genome is also extremely complex, with billions of building blocks. Despite these challenges, the genome was successfully unraveled at a cost of around $3.8 billion in 2003. The knowledge generated by the Human Genome Project is estimated to have produced $141 in the economy for every $1 spent on research.
Now the Obama administration plans to do the same for the human brain, on a similarly ambitious scale ($3 billion over ten years). The goal of the “Brain Activity Map” (BAM) is to map the activity every neuron and connection in the living brain. Because activity of the brain determines our mental lives, the hope is that a comprehensive roadmap will help us understand how memories are formed, how particular drugs might alleviate psychiatric disorders, and even how the brain generates consciousness. The relevant technologies (multi-electrode recording, optogenetics) are advancing rapidly, and large-scale studies are already providing new insights into how networks of cells interact with each other. A successful Brain Activity Map is well within our grasp.
But what will success look like? Will a map of the human brain be useful in the same way that a map of the human genome is useful? In genetics, success allows us to understand and control physical characteristics. In neuroscience, success should lead to an equivalent understanding of the mind. We would be able to use the map to help reduce aberrant emotions in post-traumatic stress disorder, to lift mood in depression, and to reverse the decline of Alzheimers. Yet all these applications rely on a thorough understanding of the mind as well as the brain.
The computer scientist David Marr noted that the mind can only be fully understood by linking three levels: the function of the system, the computations the system carries out, and how these computations are implemented in the brain. Recording brain cells firing away on their own, even thousands of them, will only get us so far. Imagine being able to visualize the electronics of your computer while tapping away at an email. The patterns you see might tell you broadly how things are working, but you could not divine that you had a web browser open, and certainly not that you were writing to an old friend. Instead, to gain a full understanding of the computer, you would need to understand the software itself, as well as how it is implemented in hardware. In an article in the journal Neuron, the scientists behind the BAM proposal remind us that brain function emerges “from complex interactions among constituents”. They seem to agree with Marr. But while we don’t know the full details of the proposal, in its current form the majority of BAM funding will be thrown at understanding only one of his three levels: implementation.
Studying one level without the other is rather like building the Large Hadron Collider without also investing in theoretical physics. Psychologists and cognitive scientists are experts at bridging the gap between the workings of the mind and brain. For example, by carefully designing behavioral tests that can probe mental dysfunction, they are beginning to delve beneath the traditional classifications of mental disorders to understand how particular components of the mind go awry. These individuals need to walk hand in hand with the technologists on the frontline of brain science. The new technologies championed by the BAM scientists will produce a rich harvest of data about the brain, and they are a crucial part of a long-term investment in the brain sciences. But without similar investment in the mind sciences we will be left puzzling over how the pieces fit into our everyday lives. Only by considering the mind when tackling the brain will we get more BAM for our buck.
DEMI Moore is reportedly visiting a hypnotist to help her get over Ashton Kutcher.
The actress is still coming to terms with the breakdown of her marriage to the younger star. Although Ashton appears to have moved on and is now dating Mila Kunis, Demi is said to be harbouring some feelings for him.
In a bid to make a fresh start, Demi is apparently seeing a hypnotist.
“Demi knows that to move on with her life she needs to find a way to let Ashton go,” a source told UK magazine Grazia.
“She is still heartbroken and holding on to a lot of anger. She has started seeing a hypnotist for one hour a week. It’s quite pricey at around £1,500 an hour, and it’s quite radical to undergo hypnosis, but she desperately want to be happy again.”
Demi has reportedly found it difficult to remain in good spirits after photographs emerged of Ashton kissing Mila at the wrap party for his new movie.
However, 49-year-old Demi is also believed to be making an effort to find happiness again and has been spotted with New Zealand actor Martin Henderson.
izzy drinks should be heavily taxed and junk food adverts banished until after the watershed, doctors have said, in a call for action over obesity.
The Academy of Medical Royal Colleges, which represents nearly every doctor in the UK, said ballooning waistlines already constituted a “huge crisis”.
Its report said current measures were failing and called for unhealthy foods to be treated more like cigarettes.
Industry leaders said the report added little to the debate on obesity.
The UK is one of the most obese nations in the world with about a quarter of adults classed as obese. That figure is predicted to double by 2050 – a third of primary school leavers are already overweight.
Doctors fear that a rising tide of obesity will pose dire health consequences for the nation.
The Academy of Medical Royal Colleges is a “united front” of the medical profession from surgeons to GPs and psychiatrists to paediatricians. It says its doctors are seeing the consequences of unhealthy diets every day and that it has never come together on such an issue before.
Its recommendations include:
Prof Terence Stephenson, the chair of the Academy, evoked parallels with the campaign against smoking.
He told the BBC: “That required things like a ban on advertising and a reduction in marketing and the association of smoking with sporting activities – that helped people move away from smoking.”
He said there was no “silver-bullet” for tackling obesity, instead the entire culture around eating needed to change to make it easier to make healthy decisions.
“I choose what I eat or whether I smoke, what people have told us is they want help to swim with the tide rather than against the current to make the healthy choice the easy one,” he said.
While the report makes a raft of recommendations, Prof Stephenson attacked sugary drinks for being “just water and sugar” and lambasted a culture where it was deemed acceptable to drink a litre of fizzy drink at the cinema.
A tax was needed to help “encourage people to drink more healthy drinks,” he said.
The root cause is the food environment, it’s like telling children going into a sweet shop not to eat sweets.”
Dr Aseem MalhotraCardiologist
“Doctors are often accused of playing the nanny state, we didn’t hear from a single person who said they liked being overweight, everybody we met wanted help from the state and society.
“If we didn’t have things like this we wouldn’t have speed limits that save lives, we wouldn’t have drink-driving limits that save lives, there’s a host of things that society and state does to help us live long, healthy fulfilling lives and we’re just suggesting something similar.”
But Terry Jones, of industry body the Food and Drink Federation, said the report “seems to be a damp squib and to add little to an important debate”.
“The Academy of Medical Royal Colleges has presented as its recommendations, a collection of unbalanced ideas apparently heavily influenced by single issue pressure groups,” he said.
“FDF had hoped that today’s report would have looked seriously at how the food industry and the medical profession would have worked together to tackle obesity, and genuinely brought new insights to bear on how to empower healthier choices and change behaviour to deliver better long-term public health outcomes. This report fails to do that.”
The British Soft Drinks Association rejected the idea that a tax on soft drinks, which it said contributed “just 2%” of the total calories in the average diet, would address a problem “which is about overall diet and levels of activity”.
Dr Aseem Malhotra, a cardiologist who helped draw up the report, has noticed more and more of his patients are overweight and suffering from obesity related illnesses.
He told the BBC: “The root cause is the food environment, it’s like telling children going into a sweet shop not to eat sweets.
“There’s nothing wrong with the occasional treat, but those treats have insinuated themselves into the daily diets of most people.
“There’s an oversupply of cheap sugary foods, clearly regulation is needed.”
The Department of Health in England has a set up voluntary agreements with the food industry as part of its responsibility deal.
Health minister Lord Howe welcomed the report and said he wanted to see “businesses intensifying their efforts as well”.
He said: “To tackle the rising tide of obesity the industry, healthcare professionals, government and individuals all need to continue working together to get results, which is why our Call to Action sets out how important this is.
“Government is already helping people make healthier choices by working with industry to reduce fat, salt and sugar in foods and by giving children and families advice on how to eat well, get active, and live longer through Change4Life.”
—Taken from: http://www.bbc.co.uk