Drink problems are treatable with hypnotherapy.
Hypnotherapy addresses alcohol problems.
Hypnotherapy For Alcohol Problems Grantham and Newark – These days the majority of the population are having too much alcohol. Regular news bulletins describe how much younger the casualties of alcohol are these days and how they are becoming even more youthful as time goes on. There is also much more information available to us on healthy alcohol consumption guidelines – we are so much more aware of how much is too much drinking. But when is one more glass going over the mark?
Drink problems are treatable with hypnotherapy. A hypnotic approach for alcohol is available to those looking to discover and tackle the reason for their drinking. Dr. Michael G Millett isn’t here to judge or to tell you whether the amount you consume is correct or incorrect. The probability is that if you feel worried enough to look at getting help; you possibly need to speak to him about your boozing.
How do you know if you have a drinking problem?
If you are experiencing any of the events below then it may be time for you to seek assistance to either reduce your drinking habit or stop drinking altogether.
If left untreated, alcohol problems can spiral out of control quickly. Recognising the warning signs of alcohol abuse and getting proper treatment can make a significant difference in your recovery process.
Alcohol troubles are not as simple as alcohol dependency. A hectic life, social environment or boredom can all drive people to the bottle. For some they simply don’t feel comfortable that they are drinking by themselves.
For others, they don’t drink Monday to Friday but splurge on Saturday and Sunday and want to reduce how much they are drinking during each heavy drinking session.
However, alcohol dependency may already be at a substantial level, and in these instances medical advice should be taken before alcohol consumption is reduced. Suddenly giving up alcohol, if you’re addicted, can have dangerous results and it is not advised you attempt to give up without medical help. Some symptoms of physical dependence are: lying about exactly how much you drink, drinking alcohol before midday, worry over when you can drink next, spare time being taken up by drinking, lack of will to reduce your alcohol consumption even with family, friends and health being affected. Vomiting each day, trembling or twitching, sweating or insomnia can all be experienced as withdrawal symptoms.
A medical professional will help you safely manage physical symptoms of withdrawal if you think you may be dependant.
When you’ve broken the dependency, Michael will be able to help you maintain your alcohol free regime long term, by working with you through hypnotherapy, psychotherapy, EFT, practical tips, support, and other methods to help to strengthen both the conscious and subconscious aspects of your mind.
This can give you the durability to maintain long lasting success.
You may think that you’re not dependent physically, but do psychologically rely on that six o’clock glass of wine to help you get through. Or maybe you just can’t refuse another wine or two after a terrible day at work.
Don’t permit it to be an issue for you. If your behaviours around alcohol are definitely not what you want, speak with Michael today. Only you can walk the path that can cause you to change.
Hypnotherapy for alcohol can work for both modest and major drinkers as well as all those people that wind up in between. In order to change your habits long term, you should consider talking to Dr. Michael G Millett, a hypnotherapist today.
Michael Millett, a qualified professional hypnotherapist from Elevated Therapy International, said
“My application of hypnotherapy, psychotherapy and EFT deals with emotional issues connected to drinking alcohol such as boredom, stress or emotional issues which allows you to gain control of your choices again, it breaks the habit of drinking and releases the urge to have that drink – setting you free to be in control of your life again.”
Elevated Therapy has been established since 1995 in London and relocated to Grantham in 2012.
What are they ?
It is so easy to get confused about alcohol units with different types of drinks, pints, litres, shots and bottles.
The UK introduced counting alcohol units (quantity of pure alcohol in a drink) in 1987 to help people keep track of their drinking, and stay in control of their drinking. We are one of the more stringent countries in Europe when it comes to recommended limits on alcohol intake.
One unit equals 10ml or 8g of pure alcohol, which is around the amount of alcohol the average adult can process in an hour, although this will vary from person to person. Also the number of units in a drink is based on the size of the drink, as well as its alcohol strength.
For example, a pint of strong beer contains 3 units of alcohol, whereas the same volume of low-strength beer has just over 2 units.
Recommended Suggestions in order to keep your health risks low:
- men and women are advised not to drink more than 14 units a week on a regular basis which is the equivalent of six pints of average strength beer or seven glasses of wine
- spread your drinking over three or more days if you regularly drink as much as 14 units a week, but do not “save up units” and drink them all in one go
- if you want to reduce drinking, try to have more drink-free days then alcohol days each week
Using units is a clear way of defining a drink’s alcohol content – usually expressed by the standard measure ABV, which stands for alcohol by volume.
ABV is a measure of the amount of pure alcohol as a percentage of the total volume of liquid in a drink.
You can find the ABV on the labels of cans and bottles, sometimes written as “vol” or “alcohol volume”.
For example, wine that says “12% ABV” or “alcohol volume 12%” means 12% of the volume of that drink is pure alcohol.
You can work out how many units there are in any drink by multiplying the total volume of a drink (in ml) by its ABV (measured as a percentage) and dividing the result by 1,000.
- strength (ABV) x volume (ml) ÷ 1,000 = units
For example, to work out the number of units in a pint (568ml) of strong lager (ABV 5.2%):
- 5.2 (%) x 568 (ml) ÷ 1,000 = 2.95 units
Wine and Spirit units
A 750ml bottle of red, white or rosé wine (ABV 13.5%) contains 10 units.
Large (35ml) single measures of spirits are 1.4 units.
Here you can use Alcohol Concern’s drinks calculator.
The links between alcohol and cancer and heart disease are becoming more understood all the time.
The risks from alcohol start from any level of regular drinking and rise with the amount being consumed. The 14 units a week guideline have been set at a level to keep the risk of mortality from cancers or other diseases “low” according to the UK government.