Brainwave Entrainment And More

Using Hypnosis To Get Better Sleep

Society as a whole does not get enough sleep. We know that, but it's not the easiest thing to fix is it? In great news, the Using Hypnosis to Get Better Sleep recorded session is now available, and it's never been easier to do it! More about that later but first, let's discuss why sleep is so important and a little bit more about how it all works.

8 Hours of Sleep Has Sadly Become a Luxury! 

Most people these days require at least seven hours of sleep every night for appropriate cognitive and behavioral functioning. An inadequate quantity of sleep might have catastrophic consequences. According to extensive studies and research, sleep deprivation makes people more prone to attention lapses, impaired cognition, delayed reactions, and mood swings. It has also been proposed that humans might build a tolerance to persistent sleep deprivation. Even though their minds and bodies are suffering as a result of a lack of sleep, people may be unaware of their own limitations because less sleep feels normal to them.

Furthermore, a lack of sleep has been shown to increase the risk of various illnesses and medical disorders. Obesity, heart disease - the massive killer-, type 2 diabetes, poor mental health, high blood pressure, stroke, and premature mortality are among them. Sleep and well-being are inextricably linked and having a good night's sleep is just as vital to your total health and wellbeing as eating well and exercising on a regular basis. Consider your body to be a factory. Your body begins its night-shift job when you fall asleep where it gets to work on the following:

  • repair of damaged cells
  • improving your immune system
  • recuperating after the day's events
  • preparing your heart and circulatory system for the next day

Too Much Work - Not Enough Time Sleeping?

However, in our fast-paced culture, many of us do not receive the 7 to 8 hours of quality sleep that our bodies require to complete these activities.

What happens if we don't sleep enough and why you need the Using Hypnosis to Get Better Sleep Recording session!

If you don't regularly and consistently give your body a chance to recharge correctly (by cycling between the multiple stages of sleep, REM and non-REM), you're already at a disadvantage the next day. 

Some of the symptoms you could come across are:

  • Feeling tired or depressed?
  • Having difficulty absorbing new knowledge at work, remembering things, or making judgments
  • Craving for more unhealthy meals, which may result in weight gain.

If this happens every day, every night, you can understand the pressure on your neurological system, body, and general health. So, if you're not sleeping well or aren't feeling well, you should see your doctor. Learn how to discuss your sleeping habits with your doctor.

Recognizing the Sleep Cycle

Understanding what happens when sleeping entails is essential for comprehending the importance of the sleep cycle. Throughout the night, our bodies cycle through two repeating stages of sleep: REM (rapid eye movement) and NREM (non-rapid eye movement) (non-REM or non-rapid eye movement). Both stages are essential for many bodily activities. For example, a hormone required for growth and development is only produced during the last period of NREM sleep.

If the REM and NREM cycles are disrupted many times during the night — whether due to snoring, difficulty breathing, or waking up often — we lose out on critical physiological functions. These disruptions can impair our health and well-being, not just the next day but also in the long run.

Sleeping Stages

Once we drift off to sleep, our entire system progresses through a four-stage sleep cycle. Non-rapid eye movement (NREM) sleep make up the initial three phases, while rapid eye movement (REM) sleep is the fourth stage.

Stage 1 NREM:

This initial stage, which comprises light sleep, indicates the transition between awake and sleep. Muscles relax, and your heart rate, breathing rate, and eye movements slow, as do your brain waves, which are generally more active than while you are awake. Stage 1 usually lasts a few minutes.

Stage 2 NREM sleep:

Is characterized by deeper sleep as your heart rate and breathing rate continue to go down, and your muscles become more relaxed. Your eye motions will stop, and your body temperature will drop. Brain waves are also sluggish, aside from a few transient bursts of higher frequency electrical activity. Stage 2 is the most common and longest of the four sleep phases.

Stage 3 NREM:

This stage is crucial for feeling refreshed and aware the next day. The heart rate, breathing rate, and brain wave activity all fall to their lowest possible levels, and your muscles are as deeply relaxed as they can be. This stage will last longer at first and then shorten during the night.


The first REM period occurs around 90 minutes after you fall asleep. Your eyes will seem to travel back and forth at a fast, rapid rate beneath your eyelids, as the name implies. The pace of breathing, heart rate, and blood pressure will begin to rise. Dreaming usually occurs during REM sleep, and your arms and legs go paralyzed - this is thought to protect you from physically acting out your dreams. As the night passes, the duration of each REM sleep cycle rises.

As you become older, the period of the REM stage shortens, forcing you to spend more time in the NREM phases. REM sleep has also been connected to memory consolidation, which transforms freshly learned experiences into long-term memories.

These four stages will cycle through your night till you wake up. Each cycle will take around 90-120 minutes for most folks. 6. NREM sleep accounts for about 75% to 80% of each cycle. You may sometimes wake up momentarily throughout the night but have no recollection of what happened the next day. These are referred to as "W" phases.

Why You Need a Good Night's Sleep and How the Using Hypnosis to Get Better Sleep Session Can Help!

It might help you maintain or lose weight. 

Short sleep duration has been repeatedly linked to an increased risk of obesity and weight gain. Sleep deprivation can heighten your appetite and drive you to consume more calories. You're more prone to consume meals heavy in sugar and fat.

Enhances attention and productivity

Good sleep can significantly improve problem-solving abilities and memory. On the other hand, poor sleep decreases cognitive function and decision-making ability.

Can improve overall athletic function

It has been demonstrated that locking down consistent sleep improves several sports and physical performance elements.

Improve Overall Heart Health

Sleeping less than seven hours consistently every night has been related to an increased risk of heart disease and hypertension.

Poor sleep affects sugar metabolism and increases the risk of type 2 diabetes

Many studies have found a significant link between chronic sleep deprivation and an increased risk of acquiring type 2 diabetes.

Sleep deprivation is linked to depression.

Poor sleeping habits are significantly connected to depression, especially in people who suffer from a sleeping condition.

Enough Sleep Aids in the Maintenance of a Healthy Immune System

Getting as least 7 hours of sleep every night will boost your immune system and help you battle the common cold. It may possibly boost the effectiveness of the COVID-19 vaccination; however, additional study is needed.

Inflammation is Linked to Lack of Sleep

Inflammation has been connected to sleep disruption. This can raise your chance of getting chronic diseases such as heart disease, depression, and Alzheimer's disease over time.

Emotions and social interactions are affected.

Sleep deprivation makes you feel awful, impairing your social skills as well as your capacity to handle emotions.

So, getting enough sleep is critical, but it isn't always easy! Our thoughts and mind have never been busier! So much information flowing in every day makes it extremely difficult to TURN OFF!

And that's before we consider all of our problems, ideas, goals, and dreams! Money troubles, family issues, job burdens, and stress all add up, so shutting your eyes and drifting off to sleep is never easy until now.

Let amazing hypnosis technology assist you in that area!

Using Hypnosis to Get Better Sleep!

Do you wish you could sleep well and effortlessly fall asleep at night? Can you really wake up feeling fully rested, rejuvenated, and ready to go?

You can't just tell yourself to "sleep." It's never that simple. Nonetheless, sleep is beneficial. It rejuvenates the soul, heals the mind and body, and recharges the batteries. Without it, you feel angry, tense, and unable to concentrate on the tasks at hand. But, with hypnosis, falling asleep at night may be quick and effortless.

In Minutes, Turn Off and Drop Off to Sleep Using Hypnosis!

The Using Hypnosis to Get Better Sleep session will assist you in shutting out the world and getting some much-needed shuteye!

As you listen, the potent NLP and hypnosis exercises will work to rewire your subconscious, retraining your brain to allow you to sleep whenever you choose. You'll learn to relax and let sleep come to you naturally, rather than fretting about it or obsessing about your inability to sleep.

All you have to do is download the session, put on your headphones, and listen to gain the following benefits:

Every night, sleep soundly! Get rid of your worries and sleep comfortably. After a good night's sleep, you'll have more energy and that's just for starters!

Click below to find out more about how it all works and then Download the Using Hypnosis to Get Better Sleep hypnosis session as quickly as possible to get the deepest, most restful sleep you've had in years.

Using Hypnosis To Get Better Sleep