Hypnosis Scripts

Hypnosis scripts are particularly useful for amateur hypnotherapists who may find it easier to have a script to follow instead of making it up on the spot. They are also helpful for people who are learning hypnotherapy, because they show how a hypnosis dialogue should be like. However, most professionals would not use scripts but instead make it up on the spot and adjust the dialogue according to the client.

There are four main types of hypnosis scripts. Induction scripts are the ones you’d use to hypnotize a subject, in other words, to induce a hypnotic trance on the person you are working with. These scripts generally give detailed instructions to the subject to perform certain actions and/or imagine certain situations. Counting is usually done to help set the pace at which these actions are performed. For example, the script might instruct the subject to start with their hands apart, and with each count to let the arms get closer together. At the end of the induction script, there is usually a command to ‘sleep’ and to feel a state of relaxation spread throughout all the body.

After the induction script, there is the deepening script, which serves to put the subject into a deep hypnotic trance. For example, after you carry out your induction script, the person may not believe that they are hypnotized, and their subconscious may not be as open to suggestion. To deal with this, a ‘deepening by realization’ script is often used, which instructs the person that for example, their eyes are glued shut. Once they try to open their eyes and fail, they will realize that they are indeed hypnotized, and this will allow them to sink into a deeper state of trance.

Next, a subject script is used. Subject scripts are specific to the condition being treated – for example, an anxiety script, an eating disorder script, a stopping smoking script, a phobia script, a self-confidence boosting script, etc… Each script will be very specific according to the topic, and generally will be full of positive suggestions and instructions which will empower the subconscious (and the individual) to deal with the issue.

Finally, a termination script is used, which is basically the reverse of an induction script and serves to wake the person from the hypnotic state. Like induction scripts, it generally makes use of counting, with the person becoming more awake with each count until they are completely out of the hypnotized state.

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