Brief therapy works to change how you think about and involuntary react to early life impressions and past traumatic imprints. 

The end result is to reduce my clients chronic stress levels, which in turn lessens the over all wear and tear on their body.  

When a person’s nervous system has less sympathetic (fight n’ flight) triggering they stay relaxed for longer in the parasympathetic (rest n’ repair) state.  This change results in an improvement of their mental and physical health.  Said person will desire to comfort eat less,  will sleep for longer and deeper, feel more confident and their overall strength and vitality will improve.

Results of my work has been documented and published with photographic evidence in a peer reviewed journal. I’ve also provided many CPD courses and extensively lectured throughout universities and dentist practices in the UK.

The only requirement is that you complete an assessment form and are able to follow some very basic and simply instructions. The work can be done content free which benefits both myself and my clients because it’s not a requirement that you talk about ‘that thing’ that’s causing you the trouble.

Integral Eye Movement Therapy (IEMT) to deal with PTSD

IEMT - Integral Eye Movement Therapy

Integral Eye Movement Therapy (IEMT) is the core technique I use.

IEMT utilises what we do naturally (move our eyes) when we think and recall memories. This has been developed into a precise and specific algorithm to gain access to old neurological imprints in order to address how that has an impact on your day to day life.

The end result is that the range of techniques I use will help enhance both your personal and business life.

Please take a look at this link for further IEMT details: Here


Brighton Hypnotherapy

Most people are familiar with hypnotherapy and NLP

Sessions will always incorporate both modalities of hypnosis and NLP and work seamlessly while you remain mentally focused, alert and awake.

Latest Posts


Journal of Experiential Psychotherapy, vol. 21, no3 (83) September 2018 Introduction: Psoriasis is a non-contagious

Read More »