Soothing Anismus through Hypnotic Intervention
Harness Hypnosis to Ease Muscle Tensions and Bring Comfort
Anismus: The Unspoken Struggle
Is the act of passing stools becoming increasingly challenging for you?
Is this issue causing undue stress and concern?
Anismus manifests as the involuntary tensing of specific muscles, obstructing the fecal flow.
While the root causes remain somewhat elusive, the resultant discomfort is unmistakably tangible.
Among the multitude of treatment pathways available for anismus, a few stand out:
- Engaging in targeted pelvic floor workouts
- Undertaking biofeedback therapy
- Receiving Botox injections to encourage muscle relaxation. Moreover, adopting a squatting posture on the toilet, facilitated by a step-up platform, can sometimes prove beneficial.
Hypnosis: A Catalyst for Muscle Relaxation
Research conducted in 2001 (1) unveiled a compelling connection between hypnotic treatments and sustained alleviation in Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS) patients over a five-year span.
Hypnosis, in its profound therapeutic capacity, has also been instrumental in mitigating issues like:
- Persistent jaw tightness
- Involuntary teeth grinding
- A myriad of gastrointestinal complications.
Embark on a Journey of Subconscious Healing
Soothing Anismus through Hypnotic Intervention is an immersive audio session, sculpted to instill deep relaxation, enabling ease and comfort during restroom visits.
By regularly immersing in this hypnotic journey, you’ll discern:
- Amplified ease during restroom routines
- Natural relaxation in the abdominal and pelvic muscles when necessary
- A discernible reduction in the symptoms of anismus.
Venture forth with Soothing Anismus through Hypnotic Intervention. Let your body intuitively reclaim its natural rhythm and relish life’s splendors. This audio session is accessible on your computer, device, or our complimentary app after your acquisition.
(1) Gonsalkorale, W.M., Houghton, L.A., and Whorwell, P.J. (2002). Hypnotherapy in irritable bowel syndrome: a large-scale audit of a clinical service with examination of factors influencing responsiveness. American Journal of Gastroenterology, 97. 954-961. doi:10.1111/j.1572-0241.2002.05615.x.