Discover Abundance Hypnosis MP3



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Discover Abundance with Hypnosis!

Abundance is defined as: A quantity that is more than enough; plenty. According to this definition, it is realistic to then link abundance to contentment. And contentment can be then be connected to happiness. This is a very subjective state of being. It makes sense then that hypnosis, which works with the thoughts and feelings present in an individual, can teach you how to be happy, content and have an abundance of that which matters most to you. The Discover Abundance Hypnosis MP3 will help you!

This discover abundance hypnosis mp3 download creates a state of relaxation and serenity.

Once this clean slate is created by removing the stressors and other thoughts that can interfere with achieving goals, the hypnotic process begins to suggest ways to the subconscious on how you can accomplish anything. This creation of abundance may include being involved in a satisfying relationship, achieving a certain level of wealth, or even improving your physical health. Whatever is important to you and will bring abundance to your life can be accomplished through hypnosis.

Abundance is something you create for yourself, using the Law of Attraction to get what you want. It may take greater motivation at work, a stronger commitment to family, or the willpower to give up that which gets in the way of an abundant life. Whatever the obstacle, hypnosis can remove the barriers. The method takes only a few weeks before the mind is trained to constantly think abundantly. The complete process is found in the Discover Abundance Hypnosis MP3 session, led by Clinical Hypnotherapist, Dr. Steve G. Jones.

You can create abundance though hypnosis and the Law of Attraction and start realizing your goals. Abundance is within you. It is simply a matter of first realizing this truth and second making it a reality in your own life. Hypnosis and using the Law of Attraction to get what you want is the key to accomplishing the goal of creating more abundance by drawing from your own resources and then adding upon that foundation.

Abundance is defined as: A quantity that is more than enough; plenty. According to this definition, it is realistic to then link abundance to contentment. And contentment can be then be connected to happiness. This is a very subjective state of being. It makes sense then that hypnosis which works with the thoughts and feelings present in an individual can teach you how to be happy, content and have an abundance of that which matters most to you.

“A great mind journey”

“I had trouble falling asleep until I started falling asleep to Steve’s Wealth Abundance hypnosis. He takes you on a great mind journey flying over the pyramids. I usually fall asleep before we get to the pyramids, which I think is about 5 minutes in. I loved it so much that I bought a few of the subliminal recordings and listen to them while I work. They keep me focused. Thanks Steve!”
-Michelle Hutchinson, Michigan, USA

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You must be ready for abundance in your life or you would not be reading this.

It’s easier than you think. You’ll see a new you and you’ll feel great about it!!!

Steve G. Jones, Ed.D., Clinical Hypnotherapist, charges $1,500 for a custom recording and $25,000 for a one-hour private hypnotherapy session at his office. But you can get all the benefits for this low price. Simply listen to the Discover Abundance Hypnosis MP3 download every night as you go to bed for three weeks and feel the changes happening in your life. You will feel more empowered, more in touch with your true self, and you will truly know that your goals are within your reach.

This is the same hypnotic technique he uses with busy professionals, Hollywood actors, and people like you who are ready for a positive change NOW!

Dr. Steve G. Jones achieves AMAZING and LASTING results!!! Hypnosis is the easiest way to affect change in your life because the positive messages go straight to your subconscious mind effortlessly so you can accomplish your goals and reach for the stars!! All you have to do is listen to the Discover Abundance Hypnosis MP3 recording at night as you go to sleep!!! You’ll hear soft music, the gentle sounds of the beach, and the soothing sound of Steve G. Jones’ voice all working together to bring about positive changes in your life easily and naturally. Steve G. Jones has been helping people improve their lives with hypnosis for over 20 years…now it’s time for him to help YOU… don’t wait, do it NOW !!! you’ll be glad you did. See you at the top!


“These are the BEST programs out there and I am very picky”

“I have purchased 3 products from Steve. I purchased 12 strand DNA activation, Abundance and Psychic Ability…these are the BEST programs out there and I am very picky. If you are tired of searching for real programs that help then buy from Steve. You really should be charging a lot more…”
-Karen G.

You Are Ready to Change

Steve G. Jones and Shelby CobraAll the time people are asking me how they can attract abundance in their life. Abundance is all about the law of attraction. Whatever you are focusing your attention and energy on is what you will attract. In other words, take a look at what you are putting out there in the world and you will also see what you are getting back.

People seek abundance in various forms. Some people may feel as though they are abundant in some areas in their lives, but not in others. You can achieve abundance through wealth, self-confidence, relationships, faith, and work. There are so many different ways in which people seek abundance, because we are all motivated by different things.

I like to encourage people to seek abundance by keeping an open mind. Truly open yourself to the world around you. It’s important to have a positive attitude and to truly appreciate life’s abundance.

Abundance is a way of saying that you have all that you need and then some. It is a way
to not feel limited, to feel content, and to feel a sense of control in your future. It means attracting that which will satisfy you, that which will make you happy. It does not only mean money or material objects like a house or car, it could also be that you want to achieve goals or that that you want to feel that sense of well-being that stems from having an abundance of confidence, recognition, motivation, problem solving, or love. Hypnotherapy is an approach which more and more people are finding to be effective, broad-spectrum, and reliable. Many individuals who try hypnosis therapy are amazed at how it so frequently provides additional benefits that were not even initially sought out.

As time goes on, hypnosis has only continued to gain acceptance and support by the
scientific community. Even many practitioners of mental help who had been ignorant and did not “buy it” at first will join the body of mental health professionals who accept its legitimacy and effectiveness after they are exposed to the scientific studies that support the claims made on the abilities of hypnotic techniques. They respect the scientific method that is mandatorily imposed on clinical trials, and are persuaded by the fact that accuracy, reliability, validity and precision are all critical factors that need to be satisfied when performing empirical and experimental research.

One study in Spain wanted to demonstrate this trend, so they used the Valencia
Scale on Attitudes and Beliefs toward Hypnosis – Therapist on two thousand four hundred thirty four psychologists. A retest and a second retest were administered with a break in between. It was coordinated such that it allowed for a special hypnosis-focused issue to be sent out from a journal that all the members of the Spanish Psychological Association received. The researchers’ findings were evidence that psychologists who read the issue changed their misconceptions for correct beliefs, and negative attitudes regarding hypnosis were replaced with positive attitudes (Mendoza et al 2009).

One definition of happiness is the degree which an individual judges the overall quality
of his or her life favorably as a whole. There are two components which together make up a whole, first the hedonic level of affect and second, contentment. The first is referring to the degree which pleasure and pleasant feelings are experienced and the second is the perspective that desires are satisfied, or wants are realized. The cognitive assessment and the affective valuation give a combined overall happiness. This is the definition that is used by the compiler of the World Database of Happiness, which is quite the authority and surveys and overviews happiness in one hundred forty nine nations (Veenhoven 2012, Ruysschaert 2014).

Experts in the field has said that happiness can be learned, but does not lead to a life of purpose and meaning. Rather, having purposefulness and meaningfulness is what leads to happiness. In addition, one can only get that which one actually desires, and so a crucial step is identifying and knowing what it is that is wanted. Like successful athletes who focus on winning and not losing, most happy people are able to look at the bright side of life and align themselves with things that do not detract happiness (Bormans 2010, Ruysschaert 2014).

One route to happiness is being engaged in it by practicing something called “mobilizing
competencies” which really just means building and developing the character strengths that one already has. That way, one can be on the path to all that is good, attracting whatever it is he or she fancies and having a career, lifestyle or life in its entirety (Seligman et al. 2004, Ruysschaert 2014). Many people who want to achieve considerably more than they have been able to have the opportunity to flourish and thrive and attain abundance if they narrow down what their character strengths are.

A two hundred forty question inventory has even been created to systematically guide a person to what his or her top strengths are from a pool of twenty four strengths. It was named the Inventory of Character Strengths and was developed at the VIA Institute of Character (Peterson 2013, Ruysschaert 2014). Another route is by being part of something bigger in order to have meaning and a meaningful life. This includes things like committing to some initiative, devoting oneself to helping others or being of service. In other
words, one finds happiness in the meaningfulness of making other people happy (Seligman et al. 2004, Ruysschaert 2014).

One group of researchers wanted to see if there is a connection between happiness and
being selfless by dedicating oneself and volunteering time, energy, or money. Using two
thousand six hundred eighty one volunteers, the researchers found that volunteering enhanced the six aspects they divided well-being into: happiness, life satisfaction, self esteem, sense of control over life, physical health, and minimized low mood (Thoits and Hewitt 2001, Ruysschaert 2014).

A number of scientists have described a model of how positive emotional states can bring
about relief during difficult times, and how the positivity can influence an individual’s responseto stressors. The ‘Dynamic Model of Affect’ accounts for positivity and negativity as two relatively independent emotional states, under normal circumstances though. When experiences or situations are not ordinary and contain within them a high degree of uncertainty, an inverse correlation begins to form between positive and negative emotions and it increases sharply (Davis et al. 2004).

In two studies that were interested in how the dynamic model of affect could hold up in
application, each of the studies used a groups of people suffering from disorders that cause chronic pain. One study used patients with fibromyalgia, and one study used patients with arthritis. In both of these studies the more positive the individuals were, the more they found that pain and negative affect had a reduced relationship. In the group of those with arthritis, the scientists found that patients with greater mood clarity could distinguish the positive and negative affect better and thus there was less overlap in ratings of their positive and negative affective states during the experiment (Zautra et al. 2001). Based on these results, it is clear that when one is suffering or in pain, be it psychological or physical, there is a dynamic relationship at work that is affected by being positive and believing in positive things is able to foster better outcomes.

Many scholars are coming to the conclusion as foundational evidence builds that positive
emotions plays a crucial role in bringing about emotional recovery from stress and reducing the overall burden (Ong et al. 2015). It has also been shown that happier people are more goal-orientated and have more direct motivation toward pursuits that help increase feelings of well- being, such as physical activities, healthier eating, and apply better habits in their relationships.

In addition, they are able to be optimistic in the face of adversity and a more positive thinking style when coping with trials and tribulations. Moreover, fortunately, positive thinking causes more positivity, resulting in a positive feedback loop of positivity (Ruysschaert 2014).

In addition, to top it all off, positive expectancies about hypnosis working also contribute to its success, as demonstrated by two studies. The first study separated ninety participants who were reluctant about hypnosis into three different experimental conditions, one of which was a control group to use as a reference and measure results against. The first of the three groups was the control group, and they were exposed to minimal information, the second received an
experimental approach which was cognitive-behavioral information, and the third group received the experimental approach of trance information given. All three groups actually had positive attitude changes after the treatment. However the two experimental groups who received either cognitive-behavioral information or trance information had significant results, with much larger changes in attitude than the minimal information control group. The researchers did not even expect this; they thought that individuals exposed to trance information would actually have lower levels of attitude changes (Capafons et al. 2005).

In the second study demonstrating the power of positive expectancy, the scientists
randomly assigned forty participants to one of four groups. One group, the positive expectancy
group, received false results of personality tests saying they were hypnotically good subjects.

The second group received written instructions, a third group received both, and a control group browsed magazines with no experimental treatment. Findings showed that both experimental treatments meant significant effects in increasing susceptibility (Gregory et al. 1973).

In summary, these two studies show that positive expectancy has a positive effect on hypnosis, which can be taken together with the fact hypnosis has a positive effect on positive affect, and linked to the knowledge that positive affect predicts positivity. This is a very smooth flowing cycle that promises profoundly positive effects on one’s life.

Hypnosis can cause positive emotional states and establishes positive mental health, by
shifting from negative emotional stress to positive conditions like love and happiness. The
treatment cultivates competence, self-actualization, internal sense of control, and positive mental health based on mastery. It is a growth-enhancing tool that actuates a cycle of self-development and potent feelings of command over one’s own life (Bányai et al. 1993). This sounds like the stuff that is the fuel to reach success and goals. All of that is what makes it possible to begin attracting everything one might care about into a life where there is an abundance of positivity. Positive hypnotic experiences arouse people to start acting in a way that reflects the positive emotional state which contributes to their satisfaction levels, and this is mostly likely activating the areas of the brain that are associated with happiness (Feldman 2009).

Hypnosis helps people become more aware of their core values and true needs that may
be buried, and these are the preliminary steps in making a better life and gaining whatever it is that one has decided is what he or she wants more of, an abundance of. Hypnosis consists partially of a hyperfocused but relaxed attention which can lend itself to controlling emotions and thoughts.

Specifically, hypnosis for positivity employs positive imagery, remembering positive events, focusing on topics that encourage gratitude, coming up with self-affirmingnotions and more. These are some of the techniques used to pave the pathway of a life of
positivity and to attract the things which one might covet or find appealing (Ruysschaert 2014). There is also evidence of how hypnosis altering the emotional climate of the patient is able to alter negative thinking patterns that had until then been resistant to being changed (Nathanson

Positivity is also associated with increased mental flexibility which means the ability to use a bunch of different strategies or methods with ease, smoothly switching approaches as needed (Baumann and Kuhl 2005). This means that hypnosis can help increase positivity thus giving an individual an edge by way of an ability to have access to more methods when attracting what one values, attain abundance, reach dreams and accomplish all that one’s heart desires. This has functional outcomes in problem solving and in reaching target goals.

Additionally, scientists have observed that good moods promote the capacity to see the bigger picture while bad moods promote a tendency to fixate on the smaller pieces (Gasper and Clore 2002). These results show that when hypnosis increases positivity, one is better able to see the bigger picture and have global insight without getting hung up on the details that might hold a person back from getting ahead or getting more out of life. Hypnosis allows individuals to get control and assume some measure over their executive functions and tap into that inner voice that guides all of us and directs our functions, perceptual organizations and fundamental beliefs about ourselves and our reality (Vandenberg 1998).

Whether someone is suffering from from the stresses in daily life that happen because of
work, school, relationships, or other reasons, they are being blocked from a life of positivity and the ability to attract all that is yearned for and cared about. Additional obstacles to a life of happiness and abundance are mental health disorders like trauma, insomnia, unhealthy eating habits, sadness, phobias, anxiety, and others (Ruysschaert 2014). Low mood, anxiety and insomnia as a trifecta cause suffering that can be both paralyzing and implosive. It can affect a person of any age, any gender, any occupation, any race, any shape, and any ethnicity. People experience pain, amotivation, feelings of worthlessness, hopelessness, deep loneliness and listless lethargy, to name a few. It often leads to self medicating, isolating, ceasing to engage in the activities that once were enjoyable, neglecting responsibilities, inability to work, incapable of meeting responsibilities. At its worst, it can be an unbearable anguish that the individual will want to escape so badly that they may begin to feel suicidal.

In a very telling study, a group of sixty one individuals who suffered from insomnia were
used to measure if hypnosis therapy and relaxation intervention would help them. The goal of the research was to not only see if it helped their insomnia, but also to see if it alleviated secondary effects of insomnia, namely sadness and anxiety. In this experiment, psychometric testing that is standard in the field and appropriate statistical analysis were performed after the treatment.

Their results show that hypnosis was successful at ameliorating all three of these psychological and physical issues, and that these changes were quite significant (Holdevici 2014). A multi-faceted approach, hypnosis helps a person take back the control that had been spiraling away because of the debilitating effects of these disorders. As a therapeutic modality, hypnosis can heal someone from the negativity and dysfunction that is taking over their life, to make room for experiences that product the more desirable emotions such as peace, satisfaction, hope and joy.

A study run on the effects of hypnosis on activity compared to quiescence had some additional results that outside of their primary research hypotheses but still notable. Out of an initial sample of one hundred forty individuals, they used the top twelve of the twenty three participants who were found to be highly hypnotizable when tested. They ran reports during and after sessions where the individuals were hypnotized, and they recorded data regarding a list of dimensions which they statistically analyzed after the completion of the experiment. These dimensions were altered experience, positive affect, negative affect, attention, visual imagery, self-awareness, awareness of being in an altered state, arousal, rationality, voluntary control, memory, and internal dialogue. The notable results that they came up with were that hypnosis significantly induced feelings of “being one with everything”, “increased sense of potentiality”, “increased meaningfulness”, and “being in touch with one’s inner self” (Cardeña 2005). Not only does hypnosis help someone see the big picture and get in touch with their true beliefs, strengths and needs, but it also generates processes that lead to happiness and are necessary for people to get the motivation and momentum to move ahead attracting what the heart desires and achieving dreams. In other words, living a life of abundance, feeling complete and reaching true satisfaction.

Works Cited

Bányai ÉI, Zseni A, Túry F. 1993. “Active-alert hypnosis in psychotherapy”. In Handbook of clinical hypnosis (pp. 271-290) Edited by: Rhue JW, Lynn SJ, Kirsch I. Washington, DC, US: American Psychological Association, xxv, 765 pp.

Baumann N, Kuhl J. 2005 Jun. Positive affect and flexibility: Overcoming the precedence of global over local processing of visual information. Motivation and Emotion [Online] 29(2): 123–134.

Bormans L. 2010. World book of happiness, Tielt, Belgium: Lannoo Capafons A. Cabañas S, Alarcón A, Espejo B, Mendoza ME, Chaves JF, Monje A. 2005 Jun.

Effects of different types of preparatory information on attitudes toward hypnosis. Contemporary Hypnosis [Online], 22(2): 67-76. Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis [Online], 53(1): 37-59.

Davis MC, Zautra AJ, Smith BW. 2004 Oct 28. Chronic pain, stress, and the dynamics of affective differentiation. Journal of Personality [Online], 72(6): 1133–1160.

Feldman JB. 2009 Jan. Expanding hypnotic pain management to the affective dimension of pain. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis [Online], 51(3): 235–254.

Gasper K, Clore GL. 2002 Jan. Attending to the big picture: Mood and global vs. local processing of visual information. Psychological Science [Online], 13(1): 34–40.

Gregory J, Diamond MJ, Peterson D. 1973. Increasing hypnotic susceptibility by means of positive expectancies and written instructions. Journal of Abnormal Psychology [Online], 82(2): 363-367.

Holdevici I. 2014 Apr 22. Relaxation and Hypnosis in Reducing Anxious-depressive Symptoms and Insomnia among Adults. Procedia – Social and Behavioral Sciences [Online], 127: 586-590.

Mendoza ME, Capafons A, Espejo B. 2009 Jan 26. Impact of reading a scientific journal issue about hypnosis on the beliefs and attitudes towards hypnosis among psychologists. Psychology, Society, & Education [Online], 1(1): 25-37.

Nathanson DL. 2009 Oct. Affect and hypnosis: On paying friendly attention to disturbing thoughts. International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis [Online], 57(4): 319-342.

Ong AD, Zautra AJ, Reid MC. Chronic pain and the adaptive significance of positive emotions. American Psychologist [Online], 70(3): 283-284.

Peterson C. 2013. Character strength [survey]. VIA Institute of Character. Cincinnati. Ruysschaert N. 2014 Jan 3. The use of hypnosis in therapy to increase happiness. American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis [Online], 56(3): 269-284.

Seligman ME, Parks AC, Steen T. 2004 Sep 29. A balanced psychology and a full life. Philosophical transactions of the Royal Society of London [Online]. Series B, Biological sciences. 359(1449): 1379-81.

Thoits PA, Hewitt LN. 2001 Jun. Volunteer work and well being. Journal of Health and Social Behavior [Online], 42(2): 115-131.

Vandenberg B. 1998 Feb. Hypnosis and human development: Interpersonal influence of intrapersonal processes. Child Development [Online], 69(1): 262-267.

Veenhoven R. 2012. Happiness in nations. World Database of Happiness, Erasmus University Rotterdam, The Netherlands.

Zautra A, Smith A, Affleck G, Tennen H. 2001 Oct. Examinations of chronic pain and affect relationships: Applications of a dynamic model of affect. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology [Online], 69(5): 786-795.

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