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Preference between two methods of active-alert hypnosis: not all techniques are created equal.
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Preference between two methods of active-alert hypnosis: not all techniques are created equal.

Author: A Alarcón Affiliation: Universitat de Valéncia, Spain.; A Capafons; A Bayot; E Cardeña
Edition/Format: Article Article : English
Publication:The American journal of clinical hypnosis, 1999 Jan; 41(3): 269-76
Other Databases: WorldCatWorldCat
Summary:
In a cross-over design (N = 80), we compared the differential liking and preference for two hypnotic techniques involving physical activity: active-alert and waking-alert (or alert-hand) procedures. Participants expressed significantly higher liking and preference for the waking-alert as compared to the active-alert procedure. The latter technique, which also had significantly lower suggestibility scores(Cardeña et  Read more...
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Details

Document Type: Article
All Authors / Contributors: A Alarcón Affiliation: Universitat de Valéncia, Spain.; A Capafons; A Bayot; E Cardeña
ISSN:0002-9157
Language Note: English
Unique Identifier: 122174788
Awards:

Abstract:

In a cross-over design (N = 80), we compared the differential liking and preference for two hypnotic techniques involving physical activity: active-alert and waking-alert (or alert-hand) procedures. Participants expressed significantly higher liking and preference for the waking-alert as compared to the active-alert procedure. The latter technique, which also had significantly lower suggestibility scores(Cardeña et al., 1998) was also associated with a significantly higher attrition rate (23%). These significant differences may be explained by the greater physical effort and difficulty associated with the active-alert technique. It seems that the waking-alert method extends the advantages of active hypnosis (e.g., alertness, enhanced self-mastery) to individuals who may dislike or are unable to cope with the greater demands required by the active-alert procedure.

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