top of page


Recent discoveries in brain imaging, advances in neuroscience and positive psychology have confirmed that of hypnosis and self-hypnosis boosts confidence and self-esteem.

altered state of consciousness

Hypnosis is essentially an altered state of consciousness - in other words, a state of deep relaxation where brain waves slow down to pave the way for change in your thinking patterns. The self drifts into a “Theta” state.


In this “Theta” state, certain areas of the brain become more active than others, in particular the areas involved in problem solving. The self becomes much more receptive to positive suggestions.

  • The network of attention is very active. All senses are in action.

  • The network of the middle line - which is related to personal reflection and finds "without seeking" - is active. 

  • The amygdala-insula zone which defines the value of things is mobilized.

The hypnotic state disconnects us from our self-censoring self (but not from our critical spirit): it's then possible to suggest profound changes to the more unconscious part of the mind, and get rid of old limiting programs.


Self-hypnosis is a way of entering this suggestible state yourself and without a therapist, all through an audio program... (hint... that's where we come in!)

Repetition and neuroplasticity

Self-hypnosis is all the more effective when it's practiced consistently - this is how you create new neural pathways and anchor new thought patterns!

“It's the repetition of affirmations that leads to belief. And once that belief becomes a deep conviction, things begin to happen.”

Mohamed Ali

In fact, our brain really does have the ability to change and to constantly reorganize itself, throughout our lives and experiences: this is called “neuroplasticity” or “neural plasticity”

Repetition of a mental activity stimulates neuroplasticity and allows the brain to reconfigure its (physical) structure and functioning.

bottom of page