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Insomnia

You better not be reading about Insomnia at midnight!

Tried to fall asleep but can’t? Beware, you might have insomnia. Insomnia is a commonly occurring sleep disorder where you find yourself unable to sleep or sleep for a very tiny portion of the time. You might feel fatigued when you wake up and exhausted when you need the rest but can’t have it. Insomnia flushes your energy which is the source of all your activities in life. Eventually, you might not even be interested in things emotionally, physically, or mentally.

Stress concerns, anxiety, fears, and some medical conditions are what trigger insomnia in adults. These struggles can make it strenuous to sleep and especially the tiresomeness can bring on shifts in hormones, fluctuations in mood, and psychiatric issues.

What causes insomnia? 

Stress about things in life like work, school, health, finances, or family can keep your mind highly engrossed and alive at night, making it impossible for you to sleep. Stressful events or traumas such as death, illness, divorce, or a job loss also may lead to insomnia.

The routine you follow may also be a contributor to your lack of sleep. Circadian rhythms in our body act as an internal clock, influencing things like your body temperature, metabolism, and sleep-wake cycle. Ignoring your body’s circadian rhythms can lead to insomnia. Causes can come from random frequently changing shifts or traveling across multiple time zones.

If your life is happening and your habits don’t include proper sleep time, you are a potential insomniac. The unethical sleep cycle includes a haphazard bedtime schedule, naps, stimulating activities before bed, an uncomfortable sleep environment. If you work on your bed or eat there or even have leisure time, it can interfere with your sleep cycle.

Insomnia also feeds on unplanned eating habits in the day. If you are eating too late in the evening, there is a lot of energy in your body. It is self-explanatory that your body won’t sleep then. To ensure your body tires in time for you to be able to sleep, you must have a light snack before bedtime. 

Medications also have insomnia as their side effects. Many prescription drugs keep the potential of ruining your sleep, medications for antidepressants, and asthma or blood pressure. Many over-the-counter medications like cold repellents, allergy cures, and painkillers also cause insomnia. If you are using weight-loss products that contain caffeine and other stimulants that can too, disrupt your sleep.

Myths of insomnia 

According to the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, insomnia leads to people getting either too little sleep or poor quality sleep. Insomnia can have long-term negative ripples on a person’s health and well-being. This is not completely true and it can be easily cured before you know it.

It’s a common myth that alcohol is helpful for people to fall asleep. While you might think it’s to be true, alcohol substantially depletes the quality of one’s sleep. In a study conducted in 2015, alcohol use before bed temporarily made individuals exhausted.

Insomnia is extremely real for anyone who experiences it. According to the Office on Women’s Health, 1 in 4 women exhibit one or more symptoms of insomnia. Additionally, 1 in 7 adults develops chronic insomnia throughout their lives.

Rapid-eye movement (REM) sleep is a critical byproduct of healthy sleep. Dreams often come during REM cycles. According to the National Institutes of Health, a person should attain 4–5 sleep cycles per night, which include both deep sleep and REM periods.

Whether an individual is diagnosed with primary insomnia or secondary insomnia as a result of another condition will dictate the efficacy of treatment. Nevertheless, the best evidence-based treatment that works well for treating insomnia is hypnosis.

How does hypnosis help to overcome Insomnia?

Hypnosis and Insomnia are more or less the opposite poles. One is bound to kill the other. Hence, Sleep hypnosis has a stronger hand over sleeplessness. The process involves listening to verbal cues from a hypnotherapist (Aarti Tuteja) who will draw you into a trance-like state through the power of suggestion. Aarti uses different approaches to induce relaxation, such as focused attention, symptom control, and guided imagery.

Sleeping problems sometimes have an obvious cause, but sometimes they don’t. If you are unsure why you are having difficulties sleeping, hypnosis for insomnia can be useful. With hypnotherapy, you will learn to drift into sleep. If insomnia is due to unresolved emotional issues, it will reveal itself in hypnosis and can be easily eliminated.

Our expertise

Arti Tuteja’s sleep hypnotherapy allows both the mind as well as the body to simultaneously relax and let go of the anxiety/fears that not falling asleep might be causing. A sleepwalker, otherwise, can learn to wake up when his feet hit the floor through hypnotic guidance. Her toolkit also increases the amount of time that you spend in deep sleep by more than 80 percent. That’s key because deep sleep is vital for memory and healing, just so you wake up feeling revived.

People who use hypnosis to help solve sleep problems usually see results within just a few sessions. So, are you interested in making a small commitment that could take you a long way? Book your session today.

Certificates and awards

  • Certified Omni Hypnosis Instructor, OHTC, Switzerland
  • Certified Hypnotherapist, by National Guild of Hypnotists, USA
  • Certified Hypnotherapist, OMNI Hypnosis Training Center
  • Certified Neuro-Linguistic Master Practitioner, NFNLP, USA
  • Certified NLP Coach, NFNLP
  • Certified practitioner of Emotional Freedom Technique
  • Certified NLP trainer
  • Certified Emotional Intelligence Coach, NFNLP, USA
  • The Goulding Process, Sleep Talk Consultant
  • Certified Hypnotherapist for Fertility
  • Certified Bariatric Hypnotist
  • Drain that pain Consultant

Hypnotherapy for sleep