Virtual Reality hypnosis for very deep sleep with Raven #ASMR #3D #hypnosis #insomnia

Virtual Reality Hypnosis Playlist

Enjoy this hour long virtual reality hypnosis for sleep. Play it on your cell phone, place it into your virtual reality goggle, and go to sleep. It will be like Hypnotist Raven is right there with you as you drift off to dream land. Feedback are welcome! Enjoy!

find the Original 2D version here

More virtual reality 3D hypnosis video
Whispering Hypnosis for sleep with Maggie

Magic hand induction with Hypnotist Bethany Fox

This video will take you into a deep sleep, it have suggestions that was designed for emotional recovery and physical healing. If you are feeling empty and exhausted this is the perfection session for you. It will also help you recharge your emotional energy. it is designed to help anyone who wants a better sleep experience. All you have to do is follow the sound of Raven’s voice, relax, and let your mind drift. The key to this experience is not to try to go into hypnosis, don’t *try* to go to sleep. Just let it happen, and it will happen automatically, naturally, and effortlessly. Enjoy!

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hypnotherapy college education university
#virtualreality #VR #3D #insomnia #googlecardboard #oculusrift #oculus
More videos of Raven

Hypnosis for Sleep; Insomnia Relief

Hypnosis for Sleep; Rejuvenation and Recovery

You too can learn hypnosis! Find out more on our website
hypnotherapy college education university
Hypnosis is “a special psychological state with certain physiological attributes, resembling sleep only superficially and marked by a functioning of the individual at a level of awareness other than the ordinary conscious state.” According to “state theory”, it is a mental state, while, according to “non-state theory”, it is imaginative role-enactment.
While under this state of mind, one’s focus and concentration is heightened. This individual is able to concentrate intensely on a specific thought or memory, while blocking out all possible sources of distraction. Hypnosis is usually induced by a procedure known as a hypnotic induction, which is commonly composed of a long series of preliminary instructions and suggestions. Hypnotic suggestions may be delivered by a hypnotist in the presence of the subject, or may be self-administered (“self-suggestion” or “autosuggestion”). The use of hypnotism for therapeutic purposes is referred to as “hypnotherapy”, while its use as a form of entertainment for an audience is known as “stage hypnosis”.
Insomnia, or sleeplessness, is a sleep disorder in which there is an inability to often practically defined as a positive response to either of two questions: “Do you experience difficulty sleeping?” or “Do you have difficulty falling or staying asleep?”

Thus, insomnia is most often thought of as both a sign and a symptom that can accompany several sleep, medical, and psychiatric disorders characterized by a persistent difficulty falling asleep and/or staying asleep or sleep of poor quality. Insomnia is typically followed by functional impairment while awake. Insomnia can occur at any age, but it is particularly common in the elderly. Insomnia can be short term (up to three weeks) or long term (above 3–4 weeks), which can lead to memory problems, depression, irritability and an increased risk of heart disease and automobile related accidents.

Insomnia can be grouped into primary and secondary, or comorbid, insomnia. Primary insomnia is a sleep disorder not attributable to a medical, psychiatric, or environmental cause. It is described as a complaint of prolonged sleep onset latency, disturbance of sleep maintenance, or the experience of non-refreshing sleep. A complete diagnosis will differentiate between:
insomnia as secondary to another condition,
primary insomnia co-morbid with one or more conditions, or
free-standing primary insomnia.

The term “autonomous sensory meridian response” (ASMR) is a neologism for a claimed biological phenomenon, characterized as a distinct, pleasurable tingling sensation often felt in the head, scalp or peripheral regions of the body in response to various visual, auditory and cognitive stimuli. The phenomenon was first noted through Internet culture such as blogs and online videos. Tom Stafford, a professor at the University of Sheffield, says “It might well be a real thing, but it’s inherently difficult to research.”

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