Toothache Solution

Dentists Be Damned

This eBook teaches you all the remedies and tricks that you need to know to Never visit the dentist again, and still have the most perfect mouth full of the teeth that you know of. This book contains a toothache remedy that will treat the root of the problem, how to restore your gums to full health, a supplement that makes plaque fall off your teeth in no time, and a solution that can stop cavities Forever. This book doesn't just teach you how to get rid of some pain, it teaches you how to Eliminate the source of pain once and for all. After taking to heart the information in this book, trips to the dentist will become a thing of the past. Alice Barnes has taken her 15 years of tooth research and compiled it all in this eBook for you. And when you order, you get two free eBooks! You will also receive How to Prevent and Cure Canker Sores, and How to Get Rid of Bad Breath. All of these resources will keep you OUT of dentists' offices as long as you live! Continue reading...

Dentists Be Damned Summary

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Author: Alice Barnes
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Highly Recommended

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Overcoming Effects of Previous Hypnotic Experiences

Recently at a seminar I conducted in Phoenix two of the dentists participating in the seminar brought in an excellent subject and told me that she was a newcomer and that they wanted me to train her to become a good hypnotic subject. But, unknown to me, they had carefully given her suggestions not to let me hypnotize her at all. As I was attempting to hypnotize her, I noticed one thing immediately although she was very friendly, very cooperative, she overstressed everything she said to me I really don't believe you can hypnotize me, Doctor. I really don't And as I listened to those statements, I realized that they were not the simple statements of a person who truly didn't believe it possible to be hypnotized. Rather, I felt they were the statements of a person who was expressing a conviction too emphatically that was foreign or alien to her. So I asked her what members of the group she knew, and of course she promptly mentioned that she knew Meyer and Bill and several others. But...

My First Important Findings

Naturally, I use many teaching aids, including recordings, copious outlines and notes, but I have never relied on any textbook. The idea of writing a book of my own on the subject has been suggested to me by physicians, dentists and podiatrists. Now, finally, I am acting upon the suggestion. Why An explanation can be found in two communications I recently received, while recuperating from a serious illness. First, I wish to make clear certain limitations in my discussion of medical topics I am not a doctor. There are no degrees after my name. Being a layman, I make no claim to medical knowledge. However, several hundred psychiatrists have been my students. Circumstances have enabled me to work with literally thousands of physicians, dentists and podiatrists. I began teaching doctors the professional use of hypnosis many years ago, and I made it plain to eveiy doctor who attended my classes that I have no medical knowledge all I could teach them was professional hypnosis, and once they...

Principles in formulating suggestions Fourstage hypnotic protocol

Suggestions become more acceptable when they are presented by an authority. In some cultures this is the domain of witch doctors, shamans and religious figures. In the West, natural, cultural authorities will be trained professionals such as doctors, dentists and clinical hypnotherapists. This category also includes stage hypnotists, who go to much trouble to ensure they are perceived to have an aura of power and hypnotic influence in order to augment the influence of their suggestions. In many cases an authority can cause the suggestion to be accepted out of all proportion to reality (which explains many of the phenomena associated with certain cults).

Doctor S demonstrating

In exploring that thought, we conducted an experiment with a dental psychosomatic group. We asked six dentists to come up. We made the qualifications that they all be dentists, who use hypnosis successfully in their practices, and that they all be dentists on whom an unsuccessful attempt at hypnosis had been made. Each member of this group went into deep trance, with all developing anesthesia, transferring it to the jaw and maintaining it posthypnotically. We have carried out this experiment in the seminars several times since and I would like to demonstrate that experiment at this time. Good morning, gentlemen. Which of you are dentists and which are physicians Three of each. Now it will he interesting to watch the comparative responses of the physicians and the dentists as this experiment takes place.

The Meridians Are Real

C The meridians have actual existence. Once I had a toothache. When I direct my mind and concentrate on the acupuncture point in the middle of the thumb on the same side, that acupuncture point felt very warm after a little while, and then I could feel the Chi Energy run up a meridian to the face and into the toothache area. I could actually feel the Chi working on the sick tooth, relieving the pain in fifteen minutes. I think in acupuncture, we are dealing with Chi Energy and the channels through which they travel- There is no need to hypothesize a gate in the brain.

Therapeutic Interventions and Reinforcing Changes

In many people it had a lot of success. The expectation of improvement will often lead to actual improvement. The fact that this idea has NOT transformed the world shows that things are not quite as simple as that. In particular, I wonder if you can spot the inevitable negative feedback loop which will act on the practitioner of Coueism Let us suppose that it works to begin with, and the use of the maxim leads to improvement. That will, of course, encourage the person to continue, and so improvement will increase. But continuous growth is simply not possible for anything or anybody. Sooner or later the growth will slow or stop. There will be problems that resist the maxim, such as toothache, or a wife leaving to marry a man who is less self-confident but needs her more as a result (in fact more like the man she married before Coue took a hand ). In any case there will come a time when a man relying entirely on the maxim will find that it no longer has any effect. If anything, since...

Hypnosis in pedodontia

By this time the patient is extremely relaxed, and or hypnotized. and or dissociated. If operative procedure is anticipated, such as an extraction or caries excavation, the site of am intended injection will have been painted with such a topical anesthetic as Xylocain ointment. Pushing a thumbnail into the guru tissue, one can say, This pinches but it doesn't bother you, does it The patient may agree or he may say that he feels it. Counter with, Yes, you feel it, but the hurt is gone. This is persisted in until the patient agrees that he feels it, but that it does not matter. At that time, the injection is made and that, too, does not matter. The dentist now has an anesthetized and hypnotized patient. There is no situation more ideal for effecting dental procedures with mutual satisfaction to doctor and patient.

For The Patient In reducing patient apprehension

The person whose dental office behavior is not what one would like it to be frequently reacts as he does because of the apprehensions he has about treatment. Even the patient who appears stoic usually has some manner of demonstrating his fears apart from actual flinching front treatment. Many dentists have begun to discontinue placing a cup of water at the side of the patient. The tendency, in so many patients, is to spend an inordinate amount of time in rinsing. Such patients are not wasting moments washing their mouths because they have no appreciation of time they are employing a defense mechanism to postpone the dentist's resumption of treatment.

Dental Fears And Phobias

Fear of dentists is commonly listed in the top five commonly held fears and is among the ten most frequent intense fears. Ther are few people who do not experience at least some anxiety and fear associated with dental care. According to Lautch (1971) 'a fear of dental treatment is indeed so common that it can almost be considered normal unless of such a degree to interfere with much needed dental treatment'. It has been estimated that 89 of individuals experience pretreatment anxiety when visiting the dentist (Scott & Humphreys, 1987).

Two Induction Techniques For Children

One rather religious colleague uses prayer with children very successfully as a help in inducing hypnosis, especially when he knows the child does say prayers and comes from a religious family. He says, Now clasp your hands together, Johnny, and close your eyes and pray that Doctor Jones will be guided by the Lord to make his hands gentle and to keep you from being hurt. This suggestion was published in one of the dental bulletins and several dentists have written in to say, That prayer really does bring results.

Management Of Chronic Pain

Adequate management of patients with chronic pain requires much time and effort, without which optimal results will be difficult to achieve, and iatrogenic problems may well be produced. In Australia, excellent teaching programmes for doctors, dentists and psychologists in hypnosis, are run by the Australian Society of Hypnosis in the various States (see also Fields, 1975 Working Party on Management of Severe Pain, 1988). The proper use of these approaches, combined with appropriate psychotropic medication, psychological counselling, and with prompt referral of chronic pain patients when indicated to multidisciplinary pain centres (Rose & Fitzgerald, 1987 Rose, 1990) will ensure an improved approach to this difficult area both for the patient and for the busy practitioner.

Hypnotic Techniques For Managing Chronic Pain

Several types of hypnotic suggestion have been cited as particularly helpful in managing physical pain. These include suggestions for escape or distraction, analgesia and or anesthesia, sensory transformation, decreased perception of pain intensity, displacement to another part of the body, substitution of another sensation, alteration of the meaning of the pain, dissociation from awareness of the pain, time condensation, enhancement of competing sensations of comfort, and amnesia to forget pain (Syrjala & Roth-Roemer, 1996). These types of suggestions can be applied by trained dentists, physicians, nurses, and anesthetists, as well as by psychotherapists, to help patients prepare for invasive procedures, as an adjunct to anesthesia during surgery, to improve recovery from surgery, to assist in emergency medical situations, for palliative care, and for ongoing management of chronic pain conditions.

Do You Really Want To Start Smoking

According to the National Cancer Institute, the realization that a dentist cares enough about a patient's health to encourage smoking cessation or continued abstinence from smoking can be a major factor in a patient continuing as a non-smoker. About 95 of non-practicing smokers decided not to start again without the help of formal cessation programs. In addition to having high motivation and good self-management skills, successful former smokers usually receive help and encouragement from family, friends, physicians and dentists. In fact, clinical studies show that patients whose doctors deliver a brief stop-smoking message are 2-10 times more likely to create a positive change than are patients who receive no such advice.

Validity Of Hypnotic Experimental Results

This author knows of major surgery, including cholecystectomy, performed on patients in the somnambulistic state without any medication preoperatively or during the operation and these patients made excellent and uneventful recoveries. While the author knows that this does not prove that an anaesthesia of the body tissues existed during the operation, he also does not know of any such operations done by choice on a patient who was in the ordinary waking state, nor does he know of any surgeons willing to do such surgery on a patient who is in the ordinary waking state, even though there are many physicians and dentists who willingly and successfully substitute hypnosis for drugs, sometimes in part, sometimes entirely, and with complete success.

Implication Of The Relationship Of Hypnotizability And Dental Phobias

Forgione (1988) has emphasized that direct and indirect hypnotic suggestions have been shown to distort perception, induce sensory changes and modify expectancies in both phobic and normal populations. Implicit in these findings is a caution for dentists that even if they are untrained or unwilling to practise hypnosis or hypnotic-like techniques, they should be aware that a significant portion of the population is highly responsive to suggestion. Attention should therefore be given not to deliver suggestions to patients that may be counter-productive to treatment.

Visiting The Dentist Is Entrancing

And practicing self-hypnosis is an incredibly rewarding personal growth tool. Beyond that, associating with practitioners from other medical disciplines can be extremely educational and enlightening. In our community, the component section of the American Society of Clinical Hypnosis meets bimonthly to discuss advances in and case studies of clinical hypnosis. Besides the formal meetings, this author meets with three other colleagues (a general surgeon, an oral surgeon and a psychiatrist) on a monthly basis to conduct small group practice of hypnotic techniques. We take turns at being the 'operator' and 'subject', videotape the session and review our individual experience. This group has been conducting these sessions since 1993 and the fact that we still meet regularly is testimony to the value of exploring via hypnosis. The second level is achieved by creating a hypnotically calm dental environment in which direct and indirect, verbal and nonverbal, messages are presented to enhance...

Henry Clarke DMD and Stephen J Persichetti

Some dental patients have difficulty tolerating dental treatment because of a hypersensitive gag reflex. Direct suggestion has been used by some dentists. Desensitization may prove beneficial when anxiety and fear are the underlying etiology of the problem. Clarke and Persichetti, however, devised an imagery procedure for the treatment of a highly sensitive gag reflex in the absence of significant fear. (Ed.)

The Underlying Therapeutic Philosophy Integrative Hypnotherapy

Finally, I wish to emphasize that hypnosis is often most effective when it is combined with other (nonhypnotic) interventions. Hypnosis is like any other medical or psychological technique or modality it is not uniformly effective with all problems or all patients. Thus it is vitally important that we do not identify ourselves as hypnotists, but rather as psychologists, physicians, dentists, social workers, marriage and family therapists, nurse anesthetists, etc., who use hypnosis as one mode of intervention along with our other clinical tools.

Evaluation and Assessment of Pain

Similarly, it is vital for physicians and dentists to learn to evaluate more than the biophysical aspects of pain. Particularly with chronic pain patients, multidimensional assessment is required (Hammond & Stanfield, 1977), taking into account the physical-sensory, behavioral, affective, interpersonal-environmental, and cognitive (and adaptive function) components of the pain experience.

Maureen A Kelly DDS Harlo R McKinty and Richard Carr

(1) Suggestions involving oral health which explained the need for routine dental flossing to prevent periodontal disease and interproximal caries (2) suggestions involving personal appearance which cited healthy looking gums, clean teeth, and the benefit of avoiding interproximal decay and (3) suggestions dealing with social desirability which mentioned better smelling breath and a cleaner, more well-kept appearance.

Modern history

Deal of interest in hypnosis in the United States. Hull, a psychology professor at Yale, became interested in the experimental aspects of hypnosis. His data and observations are described in his book, Hypnosis and Suggestibility.1 Since then many books have appeared on this subject and at present hypnosis is on the march. Several schools such as the University of California, Long Island University, Roosevelt University, Tufts University, and others are teaching hypnosis in this country. These are not enough, but at least a start has been made. It is gratifying that more physicians and dentists are becoming interested in this age-old science. Recently the British Medical Association, after a thorough investigation of hypnosis, decided that all medical students and physicians should be well grounded in the fundamentals of hypnotherapy, that hypnotherapy is a very valuable technique in the treatment of neuroses and for anesthesia in Obstetrics and surgery. Similarly, the American Medical...

Theories

2 General practitioners, medical specialists, and dentists might find hypnosis valuable as a therapeutic adjunct within the specific field of their professional competence. It should be stressed that all those who use hypnosis need to be aware of the complex nature of the phenomena involved. The preceding material has been leading to the practical applications of hypnosis. Before this matter can be considered, an understanding of the relationship of suggestion and hypnotizability will be required. Pertinent in this regard is a paragraph from an article written by Heron of the University of Minnesota, entitled Principles of Hypnosis, published in the Southern Medical Journal. In this he says, in essence, that everyone, whether as a layman or as a professional man, spends a good portion of his waking time endeavoring to control certain segments of the behavior of other persons. For example, physicians and dentists are concerned with those aspects of the behavior of their patients that...

Regional Workshops

Eight or nine regional workshops are held yearly in different cities throughout the United States and Canada. This training is available to licensed psychologists, physicians, dentists, social workers, marriage and family therapists, and masters degree level registered nurses with advanced subspecialty training and certification. Medical residents and doctoral students in medicine, dentistry and psychology are also eligible to attend. Students, residents, interns, ASCH members, and full-time faculty members are eligible for discounted registration rates.

Case Of Patricia M

A dentist recently reported the following about a patient of his Patricia, a girl in her twenties, came to his office. She hadn't had any dental work for many years because of an upsetting childhood experience. A dentist had then slapped her face for crying until he stopped her. She subsequently developed a fear of all dentists. Because of recent dental difficulties, she was compelled now to come in for treatment, As soon as she sat down in the dental chair, she started shaking and shuddering, said, I can't stand it in here, and started to go into a hysterical panic. The dentist took her back to the reception room. When the girl explained what had happened, lie tried to reassure her. Nevertheless, when she returned to the dental chair, she had another hysterical episode. The dentist decided to put her in a trance. He spent the time of the first appointment inducing a trance, and suggested an amnesia for what had happened in her childhood. He was able to lead her back to the dental...

Suffering

In Pali, the word suffering is dukkha. When you say suffering, it refers to the five aggregates, in the same way that impermanence refers to the five aggregates of the mind and body processes. The signs of suffering are concerned with oppressiveness. The most obvious comes under what we call dukkhadukkha, suffering-suffering or pain of suffering. This refers to the pain of the body and mind. Examples are when you feel sad, have a toothache or a headache, or a back or leg ache. All these are the signs of suffering. That is obvious oppressiveness. However, when we talk of the suffering of

Trance maintenance

Operations should be carried through to completion before arousing the patient. Many dentists make the mistake of bringing the patient out of hypnosis at the end of cavity preparation, for instance. They then place the matrix band 1 16 inch into the soft tissue and wonder why the patient didn't have an entirely enjoyable experience. There is no reason to hurry. Let the patient stay in hypnosis as long as there is any possible need for it. Hypnosis is not a general anesthetic and does not impose the time limits of a general anesthetic. Maintenance of trance depth does not require a continued flow of words from the operator. An occasional That's fine or Sleep deeply will suffice.

Hypnotic orientation

Some patients do not feel at home with the word hypnosis. Sonic dentists feel the same way. They are afraid that if they use the word, they may antagonize their patients. If they feel this way and use the word with this feeling, the probability is that they will prejudice their patients. They need to find a euphemism until they can get over this feeling. One

Special problems

In some communities it occasionally happens that youngsters of junior high and high school age become interested in hypnosis, distribute literature on the subject, and practice it in large groups. The parents may become concerned and call on professional men for help with the problem. One of the things the parents should be told is that no amount of professional knowledge of hypnosis is going to substitute for parental discipline. One constructive approach that physicians, dentists, and psychologists can make is to go to their libraries and request that books on hypnosis, trance induction techniques, and the like be kept on a restricted shelf. Their use should be limited to adults only. Concerning the 250 and 350 books that one can buy on hypnosis, there appears to be no easy answer. The local Better Business Bureau, Chamber of Commerce, or some similar agency alight leant to cooperate in trying to keep them out of the community. Such books are not illegal about all that can be done...

Example

While giving a lecture demonstration at a local university for a group of dentists and their assistants, the following occurred One dentist stood up and said, While I try to use some hypnosis in my practice, I can't be hypnotized myself. I think my patients sense my failure and as a result I'm not very successful with hypnosis. I inquired as to what would transpire when he was the subject. He said that he could feel himself fighting it, and that he wouldjust tense up. He also stated that he didn't like anyone trying to control him. When we later moved from the lecture area into the dental clinic section, he asked me if I would try to hypnotize him. I asked him what hypnotic phenomena he would need to experience in order to be satisfied. He replied, Anesthesia in some part of my body.

Case Of Mr Edward B

Some dentists approach hypnosis with the idea that perhaps they will be able to cancel, through a knowledge of this art, the effects of defective inlay margins, incompletely filled root canals, overextended borders, or premature contacts in dentures. Hypnosis is not going to substitute for good dentistry.

Hard Soft Loops

Now two weeks ago, I went to see the dentist, actually it wasn't me who went to see the dentist I went to the dentist office with a client of mine who used to be afraid of dentists until I did that fast phobia cure. We had to go to the dentist office to test and make sure everything was okay.

Sample Pretalk

Influential steps toward changing public perception about hypnosis. Doctors continue to use hypnosis to calm their patients and to ease pain during procedures. Doctors tell patients that a procedure is common and it comes with a high degree of success. Because these phrases are delivered by an authority figure, the patients act exactly the same as they would with hypnotic suggestions. There are also more obvious hypnotic suggestions given to patients by doctors trained in hypnosis. And for more than 100 years, dentists have used hypnosis to ease pain and discomfort during dental procedures. In addition to using hypnotic techniques themselves, doctors and dentists regularly refer patients to hypnotherapists for help with weight loss, smoking cessation, and overcoming fears about dental and surgical procedures. Before the 1950s, the medical profession didn't really take notice of hypnotherapy. Today, doctors are readily embracing hypnosis as a complement to long-standing medical...

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