World Hypnotism Day: Pearlan's Interview

Wish to possess, as your very own, the greatest Secrets of Hypnotic Beauty? Click on the image now. I, Pearlan, a Certified Hypnotic Beauty, vouch for this wholeheartedly

Hypnotic Beauty

Monday, September 28, 2009

Steve Marshall- at The Self Center... Psychic Radio

Steve will be at The Self Center on Friday October 9, 2009.Steve is booking 1/2 hour private sessions starting at 12:00 noon until 5:00 PM and ending with a Q & A session from 6:00PM-7:30PM that night. So, email or call for details ASAP. A great night ahead.

Be open to what is to come to you. Allow it as I have...Contact me:
Pearlan: 781-721-7299 ... Email:

Steve Marshall
Psychic Radio - Steve Marshall
Steve Marshall Live
Mon. - Thurs. 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. EST
Call in line: (248) 353-SOUL (7685)

Read more about Steve on his website.
In fact listen in an THE ENERGY OF MONEY...
Psychic Radio - Steve Marshall - Live - The Energy of Money

Friday, September 11, 2009

FourTuned ™ For Weight Control

Yesterday, a client asked me if "FourTuned™ For a Whirlwind of Well Being "
could be used for weight control.... The number one answer is...???? YES....
No life line needed here.

Figure this: As you clear, tune up and position yourself for being in the "The Right Frame of Mind." "The Right Frame of Mind" allows you to "Put Your Mind To it and Do It Right... Once and for all." It is all about knowing what you need and want. What you need you have ... What you want is within you. And after listening to FourTuned™ For a Whirlwind of Well Being" for at least 21-30 days... You will have framed all the right thoughts to be on your way to feeling "Happy, Healthy and Fit." It's a no brainer! Oh! Happy Days...

Wednesday, September 9, 2009

Hypnosis For Stress = Weight Control

Relaxed yet energized from The National Guild of Hypnotists Convention 2009 Presentation-Tune In To Be FourTuned I have an idea... Read on... Then... Email me when you want to hear my idea.

Can Hypnosis Help with Stress Induced Weight Gain
In the July 15 issue of the American Journal of Epidemiology.

For the study, 1,355 men and women was followed for more than nine years. The research was supported by the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation and the National Institute on Aging.

“Today’s economy is stressing people out, and stress has been linked to a number of illnesses—such as heart disease, high blood pressure and increased risk for cancer. This study shows that stress is also linked to weight gain,” according to Jason Block, M.D., M.P.H., who conducted the research.

Women’s waistlines are affected by more types of stress, according to the study, “Psychosocial Stress and Change in Weight Among U.S. Adults.”

In addition to weight gain associated with financial problems or a difficult job, women also added pounds when grappling with strained family relationships and feeling limited by life’s circumstances.

For men, the numbers on the scale did not go up when facing difficult family relationships or feeling constrained by life circumstances. Among men, lack of decision-making authority at work and lack of skill discretion was associated with greater weight gain. Skill discretion can be defined as the ability to learn new skills on the job and to perform interesting job duties.

Overall, this study found that people who reported increased psychological stress gained more weight if they already had higher body mass indexes (BMI).

Also according to the study, similar weight-gain patterns were not found among lower-weight people who were dealing with the same types of stress.

When coping with life’s stressful periods, individuals may change their eating behaviors which, can lead to changes in weight. Stress-induced weight gain is
influenced by a person’s gender, what types of foods people eat when they change their eating behaviors, and whether the person is already overweight or obese.

Stress reduction may be an important part of weight-loss programs in the workplace and in clinical and public health programs, the study recommended. In the workplace, access to weight-loss programs, flexible work schedules and exercise programs can help stressed-out workers.

“This is one of the first studies to explore the relationship between stress and weight gain in a U.S. population,” Block said. “Our findings show that stress should be recognized as a threat to the well-being of American adults, especially those who are already overweight.”