Smoking Cessation

smoking cessation

Are you ready to become a Non-Smoker?
Smoking is a habit! There are many factors that make a person addicted to smoking. As with any habit the repetition of an action creates a new neural pathway in your brain. This new neural pathway creates an association within your subconscious mind with smoking and feeling relaxed. Consciously, you do not like the taste, smell or even being a smoker and you know the health hazards of smoking, so you decide to quit smoking. However, you keep going back to it because your subconscious mind always dominates your willpower which comes from your conscious mind.

As with any other habit and behavior, through hypnotherapy you are able to dig deep into your subconscious mind and replace the old association you’ve created with smoking using new associations. Therefore the negative programming in your subconscious mind will not control you and you will learn how to become relaxed, feel calm and in control by learning how to control your thoughts and desensitizing to old associations.

Fear is the number one reason people keep giving in to their negative habits and behaviors!

The most common fears that prevent people from quitting smoking are:

Fear of gaining weight

Fear of losing friends

Fear of not being able to enjoy social gatherings

Fear of losing your companion and your pleasure

Fear of smoking again and not be able to sustain being a non-smoker

Fear of feeling withdrawal symptoms

All of the above fears are created by your mind because of the associations you have created with smoking. No matter how much you experience the negative effects of smoking and become aware of the health hazards associated with smoking, your fears make you surrender to this killer habit.

This is what makes quitting smoking so difficult for most people. Many smokers would rather not even think about quitting because their fear is very severe. You may have tried patches, nicotine gums, different programs and therapies, even hypnosis. The keys to success are your true willingness and desire to quit and a complete program to cover all angles from physical, physiological, psychological and emotional standpoint. My program will cover all of these aspects and will help you reach your goal to become a non-smoker.

Timeline of positive changes in your body when you stop smoking

20 Minutes After You Quit

Within 20 minutes after your last cigarette your body starts to recover, your heart rate will start to drop to normal level, your blood pressure adjusts to the normal level and the temperature of your hands and feet increase to normal

2 Hours After You Quit

After two hours of your last cigarette your heart rate and blood pressure will have decreased to near healthy levels and your peripheral circulation may also improve.

12 Hours After You Quit

Within 12 hours after your last cigarette the carbon monoxide in your body adjusts to normal levels, and your blood oxygen levels adjusts to normal.

24 Hours After You Quit

The heart attack rate for smokers is 70% higher than for non-smokers. After 24 hours of your last cigarette your chance of a heart attack decreases significantly.

48 Hours After You Quit

At this point all nicotine will have left your body. Your sense of taste and smell will return to a normal level.

2 to 3 Weeks After You Quit

Within 2 to 3 weeks after your last cigarette your ability to exercise and perform physical activities without feeling winded and sick increases.

1 to 9 Months After You Quit

One month after you last cigarette your lungs start to regenerate. Coughing and shortness of breath decrease and your risk of lung infection decreases. Cilia, the tiny hair-like organelles that clear mucus out, will start to repair themselves and function properly again.

1 Year After You Quit

After one year of your last cigarette your risk of heart disease decreases by 50%.

5 Years After You Quit

After 5 years of you last cigarette your risk of having a stroke is the same as someone who doesn’t smoke.

10 Years After You Quit

After 10 years of being a non-smoker your chance of lung cancer compares to a person who never smoked. Your risk of cancer of the mouth, throat, esophagus, bladder, kidney, and pancreas also decreases.

15 Year After You Quit

15 years after your last cigarette your risk of heart attack and coronary heart disease are now comparable to a person who never smoked. According to the American Heart Association, non-smokers, on average, live 14 years longer than smokers.

Are you ready to enjoy the benefits of being a non-smoker?

Are you ready to get rid of this nasty, unhealthy habit?

Are you ready to take back control of your life?

Are you ready to QUIT smoking?

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