by Jennifer Stoos M.DIV, MA
Listen to Anellen and Alex Simpkins talk about their experiences with hypnosis and mindfulness in this interview with Jennifer Stoos of MSCH.
From the Simpkins: “Our clients come to us caught in redundant patterns, disturbed states of consciousness that make it difficult for them to change. These states are activating certain networks of interaction in the brain while deactivating others. Typically, these disturbance patterns foster negative plasticity-a shutting down, narrowing, or repetition that gets people stuck. Meditation and hypnosis can foster neuroplasticity in different ways to help clients break through resistance to expand and heal.”