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Hypnosis Bootcamp Review

by Nishish Sandy (2019-03-01)


Start to be aware of any stories you tell yourself to explain the behaviors of others. Hypnosis BootcampDo you have a consistent pattern of explaining events so that you are the victim of other people's behavior? Do you create a "story" about what happened without a word to the other person? Do you "go along" with things you don't agree with, withdraw, make up a story and feel injured? Do you overreact by automatically assuming you have been deliberately slighted? Do you spend a lot of time focusing on other people's behavior looking for transgressions real or imagined, while paying little attention to your own behavior and its impact on others.Consider moving your attention back into your own body and sphere of influence. Start looking to your own behavior. Become aware of any "stories" you are making up about a situation. Look at the pattern of results of your stories. Do your stories justify your getting angry, feeling rejected, being hurt, retaliating, being mean to others (misdirecting your anger), or ending relationships.Usually people use their "stories" to justify a behavior they want to do anyway, and intend to do anyway. Look at what you use your stories to justify. Do you justify stealing ("The clerk gave me too much change. They shouldn't be so stupid."), being mean ("They hurt me, so I'm going to hurt them more"), lying ("He said he is working tonight, so he must not care. I'm going out with another guy.").If you're really paying attention to your stories, you will soon discover how you use stories to justify your behavior, pretend to be a victim, make yourself right and others wrong and generally complicate human interaction. Letting go of stories will guarantee you a lot more happiness.Did you have an abusive childhood? As a child, were you the victim of sexual, verbal, or physical abuse? Were your earliest years lived amid chaos, conflict, substance abuse, neglect, poverty, or crime? Were these things such a part of your youngest years that they have become your identity? Do you find that tears come to your eyes at the thought or mention of those days... even 20, 30, 40, 50 or more years later... even if the people are long dead? It may be true that the intensity of this early conditioning and trauma has imprinted itself on you and your brain to such a degree that it has essentially become your identity.

 

 

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