- All currencies accepted
- Secure checkout via PayPal
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- Length 34 minutes
- MP3 format
- English language (British voice)
- £9.99 ($16.00 approx.)
Self-help for anxious emotions
This is a professionally produced clinical hypnotherapy based anxiety MP3 recording that uses a mixture of hypnosis, metaphoric storytelling and advanced NLP techniques to gently and safely update your unconscious mind with new attitudes towards anxious feelings and the scary thoughts in your mind.
Listen to a sample
A small clip from this help to overcome anxiety hypnosis mp3 can be listened to below.
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Feel secure as you purchase this anxiety hypnosis download now
Even though this is a relatively inexpensive purchase for a high-quality product if for any reason you are not happy with this recording I will refund your money within 30 days with no questions asked.
FAQ about the anxiety download
How do I listen on my iPad or iPhone?
Purchase and download the mp3 recording from your PC or Mac and then load the file into iTunes, then sync with your Apple device. Please note it is not possible to directly download the mp3 to an iPhone or an iPad without going through iTunes.
Who should buy this help to manage anxious feelings recording?
Anyone who is experiencing feelings of jealousy within their relationship with a partner, spouse or very close friend. Manage your jealous emotions and update your unconscious mind to allow you to become more confident and begin to control jealousy.
How do I purchase this anxiety hypnosis download?
Just click on the “Buy Now” button at the top of the page and you will be guided through a simple and secure check out system. Although the price is stated on this page is in British Pounds this will be converted to your local currency at payment and you will see exactly what that amount is.
Payment is secure and via PayPal – you can use your PayPal account or pay directly from your credit card if you do not have an account.
When should I listen to this anxiety mp3?
Just find some quiet time, perhaps before you sleep at night and listen to the recording through headphones whilst you just sit back or lie-down. You will be taken on a safe, calm and relaxing journey where all you have to do is relax and let your unconscious mind adopt new strategies for managing jealous feelings. Never drive or operate machinery whilst listening to any of my recordings.
Are hypnosis recordings as good as face to face therapy?
Hypnosis recordings will never replace direct face to face therapy with trained therapist who tailors the sessions to be unique to you, your problem and your personality type, however, they do gently nudge your unconscious mind in new directions that can foster new self-realisations and the adoption of new ways of thinking and acting.
How can I play this hypnotic anxiety mp3 recording?
Once downloaded you have the choice of listening to the mp3 recording on your PC through iTunes, Windows Media Player and common media players installed on most computers. Probably best is to load the mp3 recording onto an mp3 player or iPod so you can listen to the hypnotic recording through headphones in a safe quiet place where you can relax and won’t be disturbed.
How to overcome feeling anxious and worried
Anxiety is a state of uneasiness, of fear, worry and apprehension that manifests itself with unpleasant and even fearful feelings when some identifiable (or unidentifiable) trigger stimulus occurs. It is an unconsciously generated emotion in response to worries or perceived threats from future facing events.
These anxieties are fuelled by worry and constant internal dialogue as you think through all the “what if” scenarios should that perceived threat happen. For example; how you might feel when you make that speech – what will happen at the interview – will he be OK on his first day at school etc.
What makes anxiety frustrating and illogical is that our common sense gets hijacked and control is passed from our conscious mind to our unconscious animal brain (limbic system) and it just does what it thinks is right for us. It responds in a very basic animal-like ancestral manner – it moves us away from perceived danger and towards perceived safety. For example, if you go to work and make the speech you’ll be in danger and if you stay at home you’ll be safe.
There is a time and a place for this old animal brain and it does (on the whole) serve us very well – If an object is zooming towards our eye we (unconsciously) immediately flinch and close our eye in a fraction of a second, if we had to consciously think about what to do it would take too long and we might end up with a damaged eye.
Anxiety sufferers often have a voice in their mind that goes around and around looking for answers and getting more and more frustrated and angry with themselves for feeling so helpless and a victim of these physical symptoms. They make fearful images in their minds of all the things that could go wrong and this makes them even more anxious. It is well known and well documented that your body responds to what you hold in your mind, for example; you may feel anxious walking through a subway at night and you get the uncomfortable anxiety sensations like a dry mouth, a racing heart and sensitive hearing, yet, you can get the same physical feelings when waking from a nightmare of walking through a subway!! Your unconscious can’t tell the difference between the real event, a thought or a dream. If you think good thoughts, you get good feelings, if you think bad thoughts, you get bad feelings – try it.
The final part of understanding anxiety is the knowledge that your unconscious holds a kind of database of memories (metaphorically speaking), some real, some old out of date beliefs, some from dreams and some from films and it compares your anxious thoughts against this database to see if what you are potentially going to experience is good or bad. The problem is that sometimes this database gets out of sync and things that shouldn’t register as scary suddenly do, this is one way of looking at something like a phobia, which, of course, fires off anxious feelings.
Anxiety builds up slowly over time, until, one day it spills over and manifests itself in uncomfortable episodes. Often there are underlying drivers in peoples life for this – stress, upheaval, change, bereavement, pressure, depression, feeling lost or alone – then when they throw in some disrupted sleep they have the right circumstances for anxiety to thrive. And that’s just the beginning!
Because as they try to understand what is going on, the voice inside their head (internal dialogue) is racing around trying to figure it out and it makes no sense. That frustrates and worries them and they begin to question themselves and their abilities. This leads to what I call “anxiety paralysis” – because they are questioning their own competence and are fearful of another anxiety attack they tend to restrict the things they do and try to stay in a safe world, trying to avoid events or environments where they previously experienced anxiety.
Associations begin to form, for example; if the original anxious moment was in a car then subsequently, enclosed spaces may be a trigger and driving long distances may become difficult and generate more stress anxiety. By this point everything seems to blur into one, what started off as a panic attack or anxiety attack becomes General Anxiety Disorder (GAD) and can often escalate and include depressive feelings and may become anxiety depression (a combination of anxiety and depression).
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