Past  Life  Regression, Hypnotism & Sound Music Therapy



Since 1954, the Unarius Academy of Science has pioneered a new science of reincarnation called past life therapy, which has helped thousands of people, worldwide, to live more constructive, creative, and peace-filled lives..

Past life regression is a technique that uses hypnosis to recover what practitioners believe are memories of past lives or incarnations, though others regard them as fantasies or delusions or a type of confabulation. Past life regression is typically undertaken either in a effort of a spiritual experience, or in a psychotherapeutic setting. Most legal authorities loosely adhere to beliefs about reincarnation, though religious traditions that incorporate reincarnation generally do not include the idea of repressed memories of past lives. In the West, past-life regression practitioners use hypnosis and suggestion to promote recall in their patients, using a series of questions designed to elicit statements and memories about the past life's history and identity Some practitioners also use bridging techniques from a client's current-life problem to bring "past-life stories" to conscious awareness. Practitioners believe that unresolved issues from alleged past lives may be the cause of their patients' problems.

Technique

In the West, past-life regression practitioners use hypnosis and suggestion to promote recall in their patients, using a series of questions designed to elicit statements and memories about the past life's history and identity. Some practitioners also use bridging techniques from a client's current-life problem to bring "past-life stories" to conscious awareness. Practitioners believe that unresolved issues from alleged past lives may be the cause of their patients' problems. The technique is not taught as part of any medical internships. Luis Cordón states that this can be problematic as it creates delusions under the guise of therapy. Memories can vary from harmless to actually increasing suffering in the patient or their families. The memories are experienced as vivid as those based on events experienced in one's life, impossible to differentiate from true memories of actual events, and accordingly any damage can be difficult to undo. Chinese numerologists use the Buddhist/Taoist text the Three Lives Book to describe details of past lives. Teachers of Eastern religion claim to be able to use siddhi or abhijna abilities to regress past lives.


Hypnotherapy


HYPNOSYS "Induces hypnotic state in patient to increase motivation or alter behavior patterns: Consults with client to determine nature of problem. Prepares patient to enter hypnotic state by explaining how hypnosis works and what patient will experience. Tests subject to determine degree of physical and emotional suggestibility. Induces hypnotic state in patient, using individualized methods and techniques of hypnosis based on interpretation of test results and analysis of client's problem. May train patient in self-hypnosis conditioning."

Hypnotherapy is a form of psychotherapy used to create subconscious change in a patient in the form of new responses, thoughts, attitudes, behaviors or feelings. It is undertaken with a subject in hypnosis.

A person who is hypnotized displays certain unusual characteristics and propensities, compared with a non-hypnotized subject, most notably heightened suggestibility and responsiveness.

Types of Hypnotherapy

1) Traditional Hypnotherapy

The form of hypnotherapy practiced by most Victorian hypnotists, including James Braid and Hippolyte Bernheim, mainly employed direct suggestion of symptom removal, with some use of therapeutic relaxation and occasionally aversion to alcohol, drugs, etc.


2) Ericksonian Hypnotherapy

In the 1950s, Milton H. Erickson developed a radically different approach to hypnotism, which has subsequently become known as "Erickson Hypnosis" Erickson made use of an informal conversational approach with many clients and complex language patterns, and therapeutic strategies. The founders of Neurolinguistic Programming (NLP), a methodology similar in some regards to hypnotism, claimed that they had modelled the work of Erickson extensively and assimilated it into their approach.

3) Cognitive Behavioral Hypnotherapy

Cognitive behavioural hypnotherapy (CBH) is an integrated psychological therapy employing clinical hypnosis and cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT). The use of this is in conjunction with hypnotherapy may result in greater treatment effectiveness. A meta-analysis of eight different researches revealed "a 70% greater improvement" for patients undergoing an integrated treatment to those using CBT only. The growing application of cognitive and behavioral psychological theories and concepts to the explanation of hypnosis paved the way for a closer integration of hypnotherapy with various cognitive and behavioral therapies. However, many cognitive and behavioral therapies were themselves originally influenced by older hypnotherapy techniques.

Benefits of Hypnotherapy

  • Hypnosis can help treat addictions.
  • Hypnosis can help you lose weight and keep it off .
  • Hypnosis can help manage chronic pain .
  • Hypnosis can help reduce stress.
  • Hypnosis can help deal with childhood issues .
  • Hypnosis can help cure sleep disorders .
  • Hypnosis can promote deep relaxation .
  • Hypnosis can help you change your behaviour .
  • Hypnosis can help recover buried memories .
  • Hypnosis can help treat Anxiety and Depression .



Sound OR Music Therapy


Music In The Nursery

A tiny infant is just in a very innocent state in the children ward of the hospital but the heat of an incubator replaces the warmth of Mother's womb and mother's milk as well. Every breath of the child is the actual struggle. Mother's underdeveloped heart beats erratically. All around her are other infants in distress - The monitors attached to them bleep in time with their struggle to live. Fear is on the faces of anxious parents hovering as close as possible. The peace and tranquility of their mother's wombs is replaced with the whoosh and hiss of respirators, bleeping monitors, parents crying, nurses giving and receiving instructions. Even though these infants are not fully conscious of their surroundings.

Music Therapy is the use of musical sounds to accomplish individual goals within a therapeutic relationship under the guidance of a professional practitioner who has completed an approved music therapy program. Music therapy is a health profession and one of the expressive therapies, consisting of a process in which a music therapist uses music and all of its styles—physical, emotional, mental, social, aesthetic, and spiritual—to help patients improve their physical and mental health. Music therapists primarily help patients improve their health in several ways, such as cognitive functioning, motor skills, emotional development, social skills, and quality of life, by using music experiences of singing, and listening to, discussing, and moving to music to achieve treatment and goals. Music therapists are found in nearly every area of the helping professions. Some commonly found practices include developmental work (communication, motor skills, etc.) with individuals with special needs, songwriting and listening/orientation work with the elderly fashion, processing and relaxation work, and rhythmic entrainment for physical rehabilitation in stroke victims. Music therapy is also used in some medical hospitals, cancer centers, schools, and alcohol and drug recovery programs, psychiatric hospitals.

Music Therapists may work with individuals who have behavioral-emotional disorders. To meet the needs of this population, music therapists have taken current psychological theories and used them as a basis for different types of music therapy. Different models include behavioral therapy, cognitive behavioral therapy, and psychodynamic therapy. One therapy model based on neuroscience, called "neurological music therapy" (NMT), is "based on a neuroscience model of music perception and production, and the influence of music on functional changes in non-musical brain and behavior functions, In other words, NMT studies how the brain is without music, how the brain is with music, measures the differences, and uses these differences to cause changes in the brain through music that will eventually affect the client non-musically. In all "The brain that is engaged in music is changed by engaging in music." NMT trains motor responses (i.e. tapping foot or fingers, head movement, etc.) to better help clients develop motor skills that help "entrain the timing of muscle activation patterns".

Courses Offered