#9 Relaxation Hypnosis for Stress, Anxiety & Panic Attacks (Jason Newland)

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Welcome to Jason newland.com. My name is Jason, this is a daily relaxation, hypnosis for stress, anxiety and panic attacks. When I say stress, anxiety and panic attacks, I'm just trying to cover like a big spectrum of situations where someone might need or be helped by a relaxation session. And the other reason I put that title is because I myself used to have extreme panic attacks when I was younger, and I still have them sometimes I still get anxious still get stressed and stuff. So I have, I have ways of dealing with those things. But there was a time when my whole life collapsed because of it. Because, you know, this is back in 2002, ended 2002. And it lasted for quite a while. My what I learned from that is a few things. Don't ignore what your body's telling you, you may not understand what your body's telling you, but don't ignore. So if you're, for example, example, if you're feeling dizzy, or feeling overwhelmed, physically struggling to catch your breath or something like that, stop what you're doing, he can if you're driving, pull over if you're if you're working, and you're doing something and you'll tell your boss, team leader or if you are the team leader, tell someone you work with the you're taking some time out, even if it's a case of just sitting down for 10 minutes, and just getting aware of how you feeling. If you have trouble breathing, if you had trouble with your chest, any pains or anything, get that scene straight away. Unless you know the cause of it, if you know that it's muscle, then you know if you know what the call is, and it's fine, then that's okay. Or if you've got angina, and you know, you just need to take tablets to help that. But find out the cause find out if there's something going on other than stress or anxiety or panic. With my situation, I did that I went to the doctors and was told there's nothing wrong with me. I was told it was just stress. And I was put on antidepressants. I was first of all put an anti war blockers, beta blockers off in the cold and antidepressants, which have been on a few times before. So if you do going back to if you do have those kinds of feelings, take a step back from what you're doing. Have a break from what you're doing. Don't just battle through regardless, you're not worse at it unless you are on the battlefield. You know, I was gonna say we're not on a battlefield or in the trenches or anything but of course, some people are there are people out there that are in the Army's in the armed forces. So unless you're in that kind of situation, where you've got no choice but to go forward, do stop and take a step back. Give yourself space. You know, if you are in the armed forces and you're having these feelings, then I would say it's really important to also let other people know and contact whoever your Sergeant is or whatever. Because it could be really damaging not just for you for others as well. But I'm not here to talk about the military Armed Forces because I don't know much about that stuff. why I'm here to talk about is no panic, anxiety, stress, anxiety and panic. They're all intermingled, they're all part of the same. Same little gift.
The can the gift that nobody wants. It's it's a powerful thing. It's a powerful package. And it's very unusual because I remember when I first had my first Panic Attack I didn't know as a panic attack. And then also realized later on that it wasn't the first one I've ever had. I just hadn't recognized what they were. Because I just sold it through and ignored it. Thinking it was just shortness of breath. You know, I remember I was in a nightclub back in 1999, or 2000. And I was I had to come out because I couldn't breathe. I just put it down to people smoking because I've given up cigarettes, I put it down to that and it was on I was overwhelmed by the smoke. And I was struggling to breathe and booze. Not in a didn't have any pains or anything, it was just you know, and it was a panic attack. And I was all fuzzy and dizzy in my head and, you know, thoughts racing and stuff like that. But with the bipolar, which I have, I have times when my thoughts are racing, a million miles an hour, might sound weird, considering the house quietly, maybe how slowly I talk. But don't always talk this slowly. Generally, I think this is kind of my demeanor is to be quite slow. But at times when I'm just like, really everywhere, but less, less less than before. So it's a case to start with, I would say, of just being aware of where you are. That's why some of the mindfulness techniques or sessions that I've done so far, can help you to be more in touch with where you are. Because for me, I think the things that helped me most with the panic attacks, the steps that I took what we said these are things that actually didn't help and made it worse. But I did some things that helped I, I left the job I was in. I'm not sure if that was a very good idea if I'm honest. Because what I did is, I was also at college at the same time, I was working part time, I could have stayed working part time and left college and just got through it, I think it might have been the best thing, by the time wasn't thinking very strangely, if I'm honest, I was my head was all over the place. And All I knew is that I had these feelings coming up whenever I was at work, and everywhere else really. But it seemed to really be quite bad while I was at work. So I left my job.
got myself a little part time job. But it was just less hours, just a few hours a week, a couple of days, few hours in a little shop. But one of the things that helped was meditation. So I got involved in meditation long for I lost that I left my job, you know, because this went on for a couple of years while I left my job. And I found being able to get in touch with how I felt physically. Choosing to get in touch of how I felt, gave me a little bit more power over it. Instead of the feelings being forced upon me, which is how it felt at the time is like suddenly I had all these physical feelings and I didn't know where they were coming from, or why they were there. To to actually sit down on a cushion or in a chair and focus on different parts of my body. Focusing on my breathing, not trying to force my breathing to be calm or slow, not trying to force my muscles to be relaxed. Notice in my mind, noticing when I wasn't meditating, noticing when our mind did take me off to a different place when I'd lost concentration that really helped. really helped and which is why I try and pass it on. I try to include it in the hypnosis sessions that I do. Try includes the mindfulness.
I don't call it mindfulness in the sessions. But if you look at the oldest hypnotic hypnosis script of, you know, techniques and how to do it.
For many, many years ago, I bought books for a long time ago, no sight, you know, look at the different parts of the body individually. I don't mention mindfulness, you don't mention meditation or don't mention Buddhism or anything like that. So, you know, Buddhism has been around for what, two and a half 1000 years, meditation has been around for longer than that. Meditation fact, there's documents saying that Jesus used to meditate, he was a master of meditation. And meditation was used in pretty much all religions back in the early days. And then there's a fine line between meditation and hypnosis. When it comes to the alpha beta, feature Ray, you know, parts of the brain levels of awareness or whatever. During the hypnotic and meditational. Time, there's, there's kind of a part where it's kind of shared was hard traveled down the same road as it were. So I guess this is more of a guidance dinner dinner session today. But the things that I found one of the things that I found the most benefit was meditation. I also exercised and I've always, apart from the last couple of years or so, but
I've been quite an
exercise quite regularly, whether it's different martial arts, whether it's boxing, whether it's running, whether it's in the weights in the gym, I like to exercise and try and keep fit. And generally, what I did during this period is first of all start off in the gym. And then I tried to work my way. I started doing kung fu Wing Chun Kung Fu, back in 2004. And, and it was during the year, when I didn't really work, hardly any anything. I just had it lit a few hours a week. And I focused just focused on me meditation every day. Doing Wing Chun twice a week, I wasn't eating any meat at all. I was a vegetarian during that time. But that's, I wouldn't say that's related. The only thing I would say about the vegetarian ism is I lost weight.
Yeah, I lost weight, I went down to 11 and a half stone at the moment on 15 and a half stone. So I lost. And I suppose I was about 13 and a half before that. So I lost about two stone. So I think that helped as well. But I didn't feel very strong, which is quite weird. I felt quite not weak, but just still a bit jittery. But that was just part of the whole thing. I guess. I'd stopped eating sweets, or stopped eating chocolate candy, whatever you want to call it. Because I was trying to reduce the sugar inside me from pushing my level of energy, I guess too high and then dropping because we're sugar. Yeah, it's a big boost, but it's synthetic. And then it dropped down again, the energy wise and with the panic attacks, it felt like someone was outside of me was starting my adrenalin like a you know, like a chainsaw. But those just like kick started my adrenaline. And it just started banging I was suddenly kind of on focused and completely on edge and everything. And this could happen on its own anyway. But we're not eat sugar. Especially Christ quite like eating chocolate. And that used to be I used to be able to sort of like have quite an effect on me. negatively, you know, everyone's different, doesn't mean it's gonna be the same for everyone. I mean, it was I actually did go through a period when I fought I must be I must be diabetic because of my reaction to sugar. But it wasn't. There was the panic attacks. It was the the anxiety
So you've got the
doing the meditation, I would recommend meditation to anybody, and not learning it from me. But going to a place going somewhere where they do meditation, it doesn't have to be a religious place. And you may find this a lot of places, or there's at least one place near you where you live, that has a Buddhist center. And even though it's a Buddhist center, you shouldn't be welcome to go long, do the meditation and then leave on a Sunday, they'll keep you hostage and be saying that you don't have to go there to learn about Buddhism. It's about meditation. And if you if you want to get into Buddhism, and it's up to you, it's your choice. I just know that my Buddhist center, I was interested in Buddhism as well, from a very early age. And meditation is why I went there. The Buddhism was secondary, for me, it was about trying to get my self back trying to find who I was, and trying to gain a bit more control over this. It was like some kind of mind Gremlin that was pulling my strings, I felt like a bit of a puppet being just controlled, and not having any sense or idea about what you know how I was going to feel. And so I had all this stuff, I was diagnosed with panic disorder, or anxiety disorder. And then, you know, various different things over the years. But by you know, it did eventually come down. There was one thing that triggered me to actually look at it differently. Because I know that I was really sensitive. It made me more sensitive. So I went from not being very sensitive at all. To being extremely sensitive, it kind of forced me to be sensitive to how I physically felt. And I was in this little job I had in in 2004. I don't remember much of the job actually. But I remember this one particular time, it was in, I think August. And I was sitting on the internet, just googling something or on Amazon or something like that. And I felt a vibration in my groin. And I went into panic. I literally like instantly went through a panic attack. I was like, struggling to breathe. And like really kind of, you know, just thinking I was gonna die or you know, really was quite extremes really quick. And I realized it was my mobile phone was on silent, so I wasn't allowed to have it ringing loud, you know, when I was on the shop floor, so head on sign in and was buzzing, is on mobile phone. Instantly the panic attack when it just disappeared. That's when I realized that actually. It's not real. It's not really real. It feels real. And the after effects are just horrible. You know, I'm the first person to just admit that it changed my life dramatically.
But at that point,
and onwards, I've still had panic attacks since then. And there's something different. I'm not spending all day expecting it like I did before.
Because that was what the trigger was just a tiny little thing. And I went to panic, thinking, you know, that vibration in my groin was a sign of something because I went through a phase where my muscles were spaced in the mean and because of the stress and anxiety and I was kind of all over the place. Then I realized, you know how can I let something like this control me? How can I allow a mobile phone ringing on vibration does send me into a panic attack, how can I allow that to happen? Apart from the fact that it was funny, after I realized it was the phone? So I kind of saw the humor in it. How can we allow other things other people to have that effect on us? Because it's not fair is it? It's not fair on us. So from that moment onwards, back in 2004, it changed something in my brain a kind of a realization that I wasn't as broken as I thought I was. I really just accepted being broke. I don't mean financially, I've always been financially broke. But I accepted that I was emotionally, physically, mentally, just completely. at the mercy of this unpredictable, invisible force called we call panic attacks. Well, actually, I'm not. I'm not at the mercy of that. I never will be at the mercy of it. I've had them since. But they don't rule my life.
I have stress issues with the bipolar, I'm not going to admit, I'm not going to like admit, I'm not going to pretend that everything's perfect. And I'm this perfectly even an adjusted person with no issues of anxiety, or stress or panic, which is why I'm doing these sessions because I can transform your life because look, why I am where I am. Now, I'm much better now than I was before. Which is true, I am much better than I was before. However, I know what it's like to feel stress, and I still do at times, and I'm on medication for bipolar. I have a brain thing, a disorder in the brain or
not a big fan of the word disorder. But you know, I'm just, I don't mind it saying about myself so much, at least I'm not being derogatory against somebody else. But it's a brain thing. A mind thing is a mixture of various different things. It could be hereditary, it could be the brain. It could be both. It could be caused by, you know, childhood issues, you know, by neglect or abuse or whatever is a trauma. There's lots of different ways that somebody can be triggered into having something like bipolar, depression, things like that. So I'm less interested in what causes these things is, which is what psychologists and psychiatrists, psychologists are more interested in what caused them psychiatrists are interested in how they can numb them down with drugs. And both useful things. But I'm interested in how to deal with things with without not just without drugs, because, of course, you take whatever drugs you've been prescribed from the doctor, I'm not a doctor. But this is an additional thing that you can use. Some people don't take any medication for whatever reason, maybe they don't need to. And so this is for everybody. This is for those that do take medication is for those that don't take medication for everybody that has anxiety, stress, maybe leading to panic.
And those I've said this before, but I've seen people laugh at the idea of panic attacks.
And I said to them, just like if you knew what it was like course everything is different for everybody. And we've all experienced different things differently. But I've spoken to enough people I've had anxiety attacks, panic attacks. And, and there is a similarity is a big similarity between how people feel and the experience of it. And the description really kind of matches, like a little map, a little tick tick sheet. And I say to people who have like market, say, trust me, if you ever had one. You wouldn't mock it, you would, you've got no idea what it's like to have one. And I guess it's the same for everything isn't a die. We don't know what some of us like to let we experience it. But I think the worst part of the panic attack is, in a sense, that the sense that there's nothing wrong with you, you know, it's just that it's nothing wrong, that there's actually nothing wrong with you all. Yet, you're having all these feelings and you feel Oh, but there's nothing wrong with you. Well, it's not totally true. Because if you're stressed and anxious, then there is something that needs if there's something wrong, it means it needs attention. Something needs to change. Which is where mindfulness meditation, hypnosis, relaxation, massage, may be yoga, aroma therapy, acupuncture, reflexology, and just, you know, dancing even, or swimming. I'm quite progressive, how many things I come up with, but lots of so many different things that might actually be useful in things like doing jigsaw puzzles, or doing those coloring books that are for adults, to have for relaxation, listening to music, playing music, lots of things, painting, art, you know, lots of things that can help you to focus and something else. So you can focus on how you feel. But your mind is focused on that. It's not focused on how am I going to feel next? How am I going to feel next, when the next when's the next panic going to happen? and all that stuff. It's a different mindset. So I'd you know, I'd recommend looking at all those different things that you can do. Because if you are serious about helping itself to relieve your stress and anxiety, then it might take a bit of effort on your side.
they might mean getting help, or getting counseling. I found counseling helped. I saw I've lost count amount of counselors I've seen Actually, I've seen quite a few counselors, I actually became a counselor in order to help myself. So I spent three years at university full time to become qualified counselor, so that I could understand myself better and find a way to deal with this. And I was diagnosed with bipolar two after I finished the course. We find that finding just all their means and not being diagnosed correctly. That's another thing is trying to find someone that listens to you adopted, that actually listens, someone refer yourself trying to refer to a psychiatrist. And it's not about getting medication, it's about getting the support and the help that you may need. might be going to a bipolar support group. If you're bipolar, or a group helping with people with panic attacks might be helped with diets it might be helped with, it might be helping you get a free pass to the local swimming pool. If you're haven't got any money to pay for it. You know, it could be lots of different ways around helping yourself so that you're not just doing it on the internet and so That you're doing more you'd like active, being physically active really helps with stress, anxiety, and I can't offer that here. Of course, when you're listening to me, there's no physical activity, move my arms around, I probably lose about a stone every time I've done a video because I'm moving my arms around so much, but, and kind of what I wired it. The thing is, it's not a one pronged approach needs to kind of,
there's many ways you can all aim and the same thing can help. So if your aim is to reduce stress to increase relaxation,
you can do lots of different things, you can listen to my sessions, of course, that's why I'm here. You can also maybe go swimming once a week, see a doctor and try and get sent to a specialist. Try and get some support, you know, maybe counseling, something like that. So you can talk about what's going on. And some people don't realize the benefit there. There's a, there's a lot of people that would sort of, and I know people that say that to me, which is I'm probably not the best person to say it. So you consider on the counselor, but they just, they say that all was appointed just talking about stuff.
your own, you know, if you try it, you know, it's, it's not for everybody, not nothing is for everybody. But just do what's necessary, what you can to help. Maybe look up meditation in your area. And if you feel if for whatever reason, you don't want to go on your own, maybe go with a friend or family member, get some support with that. And it gives you it's like a double, a double benefit, really in the sense of you're getting out of your home, you know, you're going to be around people. And you're also going to be learning meditation which can transform your life. And it's also something that you can do at home, once you've learned it, and it's very easy to learn. You don't need to go to a meditating center to learn it. But the benefits of being in a room with other people that are meditating is actually quite amazing, is like quite a powerful thing that energy, we all we are is energy. So we are connected. All of us, especially when you're in a room with 20 or 30 people, or meditating, there's this lovely atmosphere there. And you may find that your meditation is much easier when you're in a group. So it's nice to have that opportunity just to get out. be around people, you'll make new friends. Maybe your friendship with your, the person you go with will become stronger as well. And then maybe also you realize you're getting out more, and you like being out more. And you discover more about yourself. And that can lead you to a different life. A lot of people you know, will have their life transformed by going to meditation, or by going to yoga, by going swimming every week or every twice a week. Because whatever you do, then lead you in a different direction doesn't lead you from the path that you aim. And if you've got an aim, you've got a goal doesn't lead you away from your goal. If your goal is to I don't know whatever it might be, to write a book. If your goal is to write a book doesn't change that will increase your capability to do the things that you wish to do in the future.
But your life will improve. That's my suggestion in this hypnotic suggestion. Your life will improve.
There will I've experienced it. I've done it and Even though with the diagnosis of bipolar, I would say I'm in a better place now than I was
back in 2002 2003 2004. In some ways, the lights were younger again. But you know, not a lot I can do about that.
In my personal suggestion for the secret of I know changing your life, or it's not a secret, but there's a feeling that I believe, and maybe it's just me, I don't think it is, though.
There's a feeling that you will get from helping other people that you'll never get anywhere else. I'm not just talking about helping your friends or your family. That's a thing that most people would do anyway. I talked about doing something specifically to help others. Which is why I do the hypnosis stuff. And I get a great deal of Norway's but sometimes a great deal of satisfaction, especially when someone posts a video. Like today's Boston chicky, posted a video on my, on her Facebook page included me in it. And it was one of my videos, but she posted a comment saying how she'd been driving in their car and had some anxiety, something like that, and use one of my techniques and pulled over use one of the techniques and it helped. So that unnecessary like that actually sets me up for the day. It feels nice to know that what I'm doing is useful. And I've had lots of comments and people saying that they listen to my videos every single day. Some people use them to get to sleep other people use them for different reasons. And sometimes we don't hear about it until I've actually deleted one of my my channels. And then they start emailing me and saying Where's your Where's your videos now where they're gone. Which means I have to leave the videos up. I can't I can't remove them, because people rely on them.
But I
realize this hasn't been like a regular daily session. You know, we have like closed your eyes have not asked you to close your eyes and stuff.
But I thought
it might be useful just to share with you a little bit of my own experience of stress and anxiety. And I've only barely touched on the subject for how it's been with me. But with a panic attacks especially that was I don't want to go into details the gruesome details of how I felt and you know, ended up in hospital and the accident emergency ward fingers and heart attacks and that happened at least twice. And
that was horrible. But you know what? Two things that gave me I felt guilty was that I was laying in the a&e. I was put it ahead of other people that were waiting, because I'm in my 40s now I haven't I wasn't in my 40s it's actually it's happened I think maybe three times it happened a few years back as well when I was in my 40s so I've gone straight through to be seen because our you know, middle aged man with pain in some chest pains. So I get seen quick and I'm sitting there on a bed and opposite me his elderly couple, you know very, very elderly. I think it was the woman's on the bed and the man's sort of next to her husband I guess and she looks really ill like she's you know possibly coming to the end of her life or is you know very ill and I felt really guilty because I was taken up a bit and they she clearly needed the bed and I didn't need the bed and I wasn't in bed but was on top of one of the emergency beds in the ward and I did start crying. Like I had to stop myself from like howling but others have started crying just because just before that. The doctors said I was fine. I was okay. They gave me blood pressure and they put me on a machine for Now or something to check my heart. And they told me I was okay. It was
anxiety, probably panic attack anxiety. But what it also gave me in retrospect is compassion for people going through what I went through
compassion for people. And Firstly, or just yeah, people that are going through panic attacks.
Because the problem with it is not known if it is a panic attack. So it's kind of decide whether it is or not.
But that's where the mindfulness, relaxation with those kind of things can help with that.
And another time was I didn't have a panic attack, I was ill for nearly 10 months, I was ill back in 95, and 9495. And always, I had bleeding out of my one of my orifices, that's I don't want to go into details. But I pains in my stomach every time I ate, every time I did anything I was, basically it was just going right through me. I was ill, I felt ill I was like cramping in my stomach. And for ages, I was on medication, all kinds of things and kept going to the doctor, every couple of weeks, a doctor just didn't know what to do. In the end, I had ultrasound went to the hospital, and there were ultrasounds and all major organs. And they stuck a thing down my throat camera, that first actually and then to see if I had ulcers or anything was going on down there. That was horrible. And, and then they gave me a blood test. And they said, you know, they were looking for something serious, which they shouldn't have opened, they should have told me that. Because that was quite a long wait, when I got the blood test, I have to go back and get the results by zero back and see two consultants, two doctors in there. And I was just waiting to be told bad news. I didn't have any support didn't have anybody with me to hold my hand as it were. So I didn't have any support on that. And they said I was fine. Must be stressed. I started laughing. I just couldn't believe it. I was just so all this time. It's because I'm stressed that I've been ill. I was really ill really never felt like that before. Not for that period of time. It's absolutely awful. And they gave me anti depressants. And within a short time,
the pain stopped. I put on weight, I put on about half a stone.
I felt healthier. And everything just went back to how it was. I thought Fine. Fine. I was retired and I didn't didn't like the antidepressants. But I was really tired, which has always had an effect on me that way. But I wasn't ill. And that's the first time I realized that stress how stress can have such a huge effect. And I'm not, and I'm not exaggerating how ill I was. It lasted for a long time. I wasn't working either. I couldn't work.
See, yeah, it's
that's what needs to be addressed. That's why I do these sessions. I realize I've waffled on and so forth done too much. But I think it's important also to acknowledge what's going on and to realize that it's more available than before by offer you know them in hypnosis. There are other things as well that you can use that I would recommend. If I was counseling and you were my, my client. I would say probably before hypnosis I would say yoga or meditation, something that connects your body and your mind. So you focus on both. And I hypnosis does, by the way I do it. Because I'd very much focused on the body and the mind. And that's the whole point of why I'm doing it because it's to help you to integrate those feelings and to be aware of those feelings so that they don't control you know anymore. So that you can have more ability and flexibility to just be with yourself. And at the same time, be able to have control over what you do, and how you think. And, you know, to be at ease, to be relaxed, to be calm, and hopefully to be happy. That's what I'm aiming for here. And that's why I'm going to continue to do these every day. Until I'm old and gray, when I'm already getting there. So I'm going to continue doing these because the most important thing I could do in my life is helping other people. It might sound conceited, it might sound pretentious, I don't know. But it's true. There's nothing more important for me to do in my life than to help other people. And the only real way that I can help other people is by doing these videos in a to help a large, larger audience. As the audience grows, that is, and at the moment, the audience isn't big, but it will grow. In the past have had quite a big audience over the years. It's just some new channels, some kind of growing it again, like a baby cucumber, it's growing everyday. So I wish you well, and I've rabbeted on, I do have a tendency to do that. It's the only thing that I can do is just what I do, I'd struggle to do short sessions. And when I first started doing these daily relaxation hypnosis sessions, my plan was to do 10 minutes. I just can't do 10 minutes. I don't know why I just stopped just a wallflower. So it's not for everyone. But if you if you like what I do, then you know I appreciate your support. And so I'm going to go have a really good day or really good sleep, whatever you're planning to do. And I kind of feel I should put ahead into this video talking about bipolar and panic attacks and stuff. So you kind of know what it's what it's about, but the heading is already quite long for the session, so I'm just going to leave it as being a number wherever they are. is they nine I think number nine. So you take care yourselves and I wish you all the happiness and just see you tomorrow. Thank you Goodbye.

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