The Compulsive Behavior Philosophy That Works: Alcohol, Drug Compulsive Behavior, Sex Compulsive Behavior & More
- Proven Effective
- Completely Safe
- Quick and Easy
- Fewer Withdrawal Symptoms
Alcohol and drugs (prescription or illegal) are just a quick and easy way to change ordinary, everyday reality from unbearable to bearable. All it takes is a short trip to the liquor store, few drinks, a pill, or even a joint. People who are dependent are merely using their substance as a crutch to get through the day. Yet doctors and scientists are still treating drug and alcohol abuse as if the substance is the problem, when it has nothing to do with the problem. They might as well be studying “scratchism” for people who have a chronic itch.
Suppose you had a chronic itch and scratched it regularly throughout the day. Would you have “scratchism”? Would you be a “scratchaholic”? Of course not. What if you had a constant headache, and to cope with it you took aspirin several times each day. Would you suffer from “aspirinism”, would you be called an “aspirinaholic”? More important, if you sought help for the treatment of those ailments, would you be treated for “scratchism” or “aspirinism”? Of course not; you would be treated for the underlying conditions that led you to scratch or use aspirin. — perhaps poison ivy or stress.”
In order for a continual and lasting recovery, you need to address the reason you drink or use drugs (the itch), not simply focus on the use itself (the scratch). Hypnotherapy is a very effective tool for you to use to uncover the reasons that you drink or use drugs, and also to help you resolve those issues. Once you uncover and resolve those feelings or beliefs that led you to compulsive behavior, you will notice that the “itch” is gone, and there is no longer a need to “scratch.”
Hypnosis allows for the resolution of the issues that caused the addictive behavior in the first place. Rather than teaching that an addict is helpless against their compulsive behavior and must attend meetings for the rest of their lives, our patients do not define themselves by their compulsive behavior. Instead they are led through a process that allows them to solve the underlying issue(s) that led them to seek the compulsive behavior and thereby solving the whole problem, remaining drug free and able to finally enjoy life as they always wanted.
Get started today with a free, no obligation consultation by calling (407) 369-8474. Learn the root causes of your compulsive behavior and put an end to its hold over you today.
Orlando Hypnosis Inc.’s compulsive behavior recovery program is nothing like 12-step programs because it is based upon a completely different paradigm. Where the 12-step programs come from the belief that someone with an compulsive behavior is destined to be an addict for the rest of their lives, our program looks to the current research in neuro-science which shows that people continue to change the way they think, and therefore behave throughout their lives.
Rather than attending meetings, (the program can be used in conjunction with 12-step or other recovery methods) they complete a set hypnosis sessions, usually six to eight depending upon the individual, over the course of a month. In between sessions, they listen to hypnotic reinforcement CDs at home. Each session builds upon those that came before, so that by the end of the month, people engaged in the program have solved the underlying issue (sensitizing event) causing the need for using, learned how to deal with self-sabotage and have vastly improved their self-esteem. They have also developed the beliefs, values, boundaries and internal identity of someone who has no need for the substances or behaviors they used to depend upon.
Our company’s success rates are 97 % overall. The 3% of clients that returned to their compulsive behavior fell into one of two categories:
- People that had no interest in quitting.
- People that were quitting to appease someone else.
Compare this with the statistics offered by Alcoholics Anonymous which shows that 75% of their participants relapse continually in less than one year. The same goes for in-patient programs. Addicted patients get through withdrawal – but once they get back into the “real world” the same habits resurface. That’s why people waste tens of thousands of dollars repeating inpatient programs, treating only the compulsive behavior rather than the underlying cause