Hypnotherapy, Broxbourne – I specialise in empowering women to throw off the shackles of the stress, anxiety and control that food has over their lives and enabling them to obtain the freedom that they deserve and desire.
I am not just any old Hypnotherapist though, in my tool bag I have more bad ass techniques than you can shake a stick at in order to get you to where you want to be. What’s more when I say ‘where YOU want to be’ I really mean it. We are all amazing, fascinating and complex individuals and I want to honour that in you.
So what do I do then? Well……
– I use the Hypnotherapy and Neuro Linguistic programming to uncover, change and move you on from those unhelpful, outdated programmes that are keeping you and your brain stuck in the same old, same old.
– I use the Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapy to shed light on how your thought, emotions, behaviours and physical self are all influencing each other, for better or for worse. Once you can see it all so clearly, you’ll have the power to change it for the better.
– I use my Nutritional Therapist qualification to help you tweak your eating so that you’re not only looking better, but you’re feeling better too.
– And last but not least the Health coaching is there to set your goals and cheer you on and give you a kick up the bum until you get there. Support and accountability in equal measure my friend! Hypnosis Treatment in Broxbourne
Get in touch today…
Interesting facts about Broxbourne
Broxbourne is a commuter town in Hertfordshire, England, 17.1 miles (27.5 km) north-east of London, with a population of 15,303 at the 2011 Census. About a mile (1.6 km) north of Wormley and south of Hoddesdon, the town is near the River Lea, which forms the boundary with Essex, and 4.5 miles (7.2 km) north of the M25 motorway. To the west of the town are Broxbourne Woods, a National Nature Reserve.
The Manor of Broxbourne is described in the Domesday Book, which mentions Broxbourne Mill. The manor was held in the time of Edward the Confessor by Stigand, the Archbishop of Canterbury, but had passed into Norman hands following the Conquest. King John granted the manor to the Knights Hospitallers until the Dissolution, when it passed to John Cock, after whose family Cock Lane is named.