Home About

Visualisation &
Performance Coach

Over 20 years' business experience in leisure, sport, entertainment and media, having worked with companies such as Nike, Sony, Microsoft, Amazon and LA Fitness.

In 2009 I began studying hypnotherapy and am now a fully qualified Clinical Hypnotherapist, Neuro Linguistic Programming Practitioner and Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist. I'm a member of the following professional bodies: NICP (the National Institute of Cognitive Psychology); the NCH (National Council for Hypnotherapy) and the GHR (General Hypnotherapy Register).

Services: qualified Clinical Hypnotherapist, Neuro Linguistic Programming Practitioner and Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist who uses a range of visualisation (mental imagery) techniques.

I help clients:
Improve performance
Gain confidence
Increase self-belief
Feel more motivated
Improve focus and concentration
Achieve goals/targets
Reduce anxiety and stress
Develop endurance, resilience and determination
Overcome nerves and fears
Prepare better mentally
Improve technique
Maintain composure

Specialist area: Visualisation combined with hypnotherapy.

I work with clients across a range of areas:

Sport & Fitness: Training, strength, technique, reaction time, endurance, goals, speed, skill, focus, motivation, drive, composure, self-belief, confidence and preparation.

Business: Pitching/presenting, sales (face to face and over the phone), negotiation, productivity, time management, assertiveness, creativity and networking.

Interviews: Education (school, college, university) and employment (job related).

Entertainment: Singing, dancing, acting, performing and presenting (Includes auditions).

Modelling: Catwalk and photography (Includes auditions).

Public speaking: Events, seminars, tutorials, workshops, awards, functions, lectures (business and social).

Dating: One to one dating and speed dating.

Competing: Tournaments/competitions and matches.

Creativity: Writing, drawing, painting, designing, photography and conceptualising.

The above is not an exhaustive list of the areas I cover. Please get in touch if there is something I have not included that you would like to discuss.

I cover London & Herts face to face and other areas too, depending on distance. I also conduct consultations and sessions over the phone and Skype.
I help clients:
Improve performance
Gain confidence
Increase self-belief
Feel more motivated
Improve focus and concentration
Achieve goals/targets
Reduce anxiety and stress
Develop endurance, resilience and determination
Overcome nerves and fears
Prepare better mentally
Improve technique
Maintain composure
READ MORE
READ MORE
Visualisation is a technique used to create a mental image of a desired outcome or intention of what you want to happen or feel in reality. It is the process used to access the imagination to recreate a mental picture, memory, experience and emotion.

For some sportsman and businessman, this use of mental imagery and the act of creating/rehearsing a positive mental experience in order to enhance their ability to achieve a successful outcome in real life is a method used frequently. The objective for some being: to enhance the accuracy of psychological preparation. To visualise performing something well and placing oneself in the moment is all part of the mental preparation. It’s almost like having a memory in advance of the event - and the more detailed and authentic the vision, the better the outcome.

The most important thing with visualisation is using multiple senses, like sound, sight, feeling, smell and taste. Many great athletes from Wayne Rooney and Michael Phelps to Jessica Ennis-Hill, Michael Jordan and Jonny Wilkinson have used visualisation to perfect their technique and improve their physical performance. The sights, smells, sounds, atmosphere, sensations and nerves are created through visualisation sessions, as it helps the body get use to performing under pressure.

Visualisation helps to prepare mentally by improving concentration, confidence, clarity and speed of thought. It helps to prepare for any scenario: How will I react to the person interviewing me or the client listening to my pitch? What technique will I use in a certain situation? What if I forget my lines? Visualisation is powerful because it can physiologically imitate a real sensory experience without any external stimuli. People use it to either practice or acquire complex motor skills, rehearse routines and techniques to create muscle memory and develop a greater sense of self-awareness.

Visualisation fires impulses to the relevant muscles/parts of the body, priming them for action. The more vivid the mental image, the more effectively the brain primes the muscles. Research suggests that visual rehearsal actually triggers neural firings in the muscles and creates a mental blueprint that can facilitate future performance. In other words, by visualising an action, electrical impulses are fired producing muscle patterns almost identical to those produced when physically performing the action.
READ MORE
Visualisation is a technique used to create a mental image of a desired outcome or intention of what you want to happen or feel in reality.

It is the process used to access the imagination to recreate a mental picture, memory, experience and emotion.

For some sportsman and businessman, this use of mental imagery and the act of creating/rehearing a positive mental experience in order to enhance their ability to achieve a successful outcome in real life is a method used frequently.

The objective for some being: to enhance the accuracy of psychological preparation.

To visualise performing something well and placing oneself in the moment is all part of the mental preparation.

It’s almost like having a memory in advance of the event -and the more detailed and authentic the vision, the better the outcome.

The most important thing with visualisation is using multiple senses, like sound, sight, feeling, smell and taste.

Many great athletes from Wayne Rooney and Michael Phelps to Jessica Ennis-Hill, Michael Jordan and Jonny Wilkinson have used visualisation to perfect their technique and improve their physical performance.

The sights, smells, sounds, atmosphere, sensations and nerves are created through visualisation sessions, as it helps the body get use to performing under pressure.

Vivid imagery helps to prepare mentally by improving concentration, confidence, clarity and speed of thought.

It helps to prepare for any scenario: How will I react to the person interviewing me or the client listening to my pitch? What technique will I use in a certain situation? What if I forget my lines? Visualisation is powerful because it can physiologically imitate a real sensory experience without any external stimuli.

People use it to either practice or acquire complex motor skills, rehearse routines and techniques to create muscle memory and develop a greater sense of self-awareness. Visualisation fires impulses to the relevant muscles/parts of the body, priming them for action.

The more vivid the mental image, the more effectively the brain primes the muscles.

Research suggests that visual rehearsal actually triggers neural firings in the muscles and creates a mental blueprint that can facilitate future performance.

In other words, by visualising an action, electrical impulses are fired producing muscle patterns almost identical to those produced when physically performing the action.
READ MORE
Visualisation is a technique used to create a mental image of a desired outcome or intention of what you want to happen or feel in reality. It is the process used to access the imagination to recreate a mental picture, memory, experience and emotion. For some sportsman and businessman, this use of mental imagery and the act of creating/rehearing a positive mental experience in order to enhance their ability to achieve a successful outcome in real life is a method used frequently. The objective for some being: to enhance the accuracy of psychological preparation. To visualise performing something well and placing oneself in the moment is all part of the mental preparation. It’s almost like having a memory in advance of the event -and the more detailed and authentic the vision, the better the outcome. The most important thing with visualisation is using multiple senses, like sound, sight, feeling, smell and taste.
Many great athletes from Wayne Rooney and Michael Phelps to Jessica Ennis-Hill, Michael Jordan and Jonny Wilkinson have used visualisation to perfect their technique and improve their physical performance. The sights, smells, sounds, atmosphere, sensations and nerves are created through visualisation sessions, as it helps the body get use to performing under pressure. Vivid imagery helps to prepare mentally by improving concentration, confidence, clarity and speed of thought. It helps to prepare for any scenario: How will I react to the person interviewing me or the client listening to my pitch? What technique will I use in a certain situation? What if I forget my lines? Visualisation is powerful because it can physiologically imitate a real sensory experience without any external stimuli. People use it to either practice or acquire complex motor skills, rehearse routines and techniques to create muscle memory and develop a greater sense of self-awareness. Visualisation fires impulses to the relevant muscles/parts of the body, priming them for action. The more vivid the mental image, the more effectively the brain primes the muscles.
Research suggests that visual rehearsal actually triggers neural firings in the muscles and creates a mental blueprint that can facilitate future performance. In other words, by visualising an action, electrical impulses are fired producing muscle patterns almost identical to those produced when physically performing the action.
Visualisation is a technique used to create a mental image of a desired outcome or intention of what you want to happen or feel in reality. It is the process used to access the imagination to recreate a mental picture, memory, experience and emotion. For some sportsman and businessman, this use of mental imagery and the act of creating/rehearing a positive mental experience in order to enhance their ability to achieve a successful outcome in real life is a method used frequently. The objective for some being: to enhance the accuracy of psychological preparation. To visualise performing something well and placing oneself in the moment is all part of the mental preparation. It’s almost like having a memory in advance of the event -and the more detailed and authentic the vision, the better the outcome. The most important thing with visualisation is using multiple senses, like sound, sight, feeling, smell and taste.
Many great athletes from Wayne Rooney and Michael Phelps to Jessica Ennis-Hill, Michael Jordan and Jonny Wilkinson have used visualisation to perfect their technique and improve their physical performance. The sights, smells, sounds, atmosphere, sensations and nerves are created through visualisation sessions, as it helps the body get use to performing under pressure. Vivid imagery helps to prepare mentally by improving concentration, confidence, clarity and speed of thought. It helps to prepare for any scenario: How will I react to the person interviewing me or the client listening to my pitch? What technique will I use in a certain situation? What if I forget my lines? Visualisation is powerful because it can physiologically imitate a real sensory experience without any external stimuli. People use it to either practice or acquire complex motor skills, rehearse routines and techniques to create muscle memory and develop a greater sense of self-awareness. Visualisation fires impulses to the relevant muscles/parts of the body, priming them for action. The more vivid the mental image, the more effectively the brain primes the muscles.
Research suggests that visual rehearsal actually triggers neural firings in the muscles and creates a mental blueprint that can facilitate future performance. In other words, by visualising an action, electrical impulses are fired producing muscle patterns almost identical to those produced when physically performing the action.
Visualisation is a technique used to create a mental image of a desired outcome or intention of what you want to happen or feel in reality. It is the process used to access the imagination to recreate a mental picture, memory, experience and emotion. For some sportsman and businessman, this use of mental imagery and the act of creating/rehearing a positive mental experience in order to enhance their ability to achieve a successful outcome in real life is a method used frequently. The objective for some being: to enhance the accuracy of psychological preparation. To visualise performing something well and placing oneself in the moment is all part of the mental preparation. It’s almost like having a memory in advance of the event -and the more detailed and authentic the vision, the better the outcome. The most important thing with visualisation is using multiple senses, like sound, sight, feeling, smell and taste.
Many great athletes from Wayne Rooney and Michael Phelps to Jessica Ennis-Hill, Michael Jordan and Jonny Wilkinson have used visualisation to perfect their technique and improve their physical performance. The sights, smells, sounds, atmosphere, sensations and nerves are created through visualisation sessions, as it helps the body get use to performing under pressure. Vivid imagery helps to prepare mentally by improving concentration, confidence, clarity and speed of thought. It helps to prepare for any scenario: How will I react to the person interviewing me or the client listening to my pitch? What technique will I use in a certain situation? What if I forget my lines? Visualisation is powerful because it can physiologically imitate a real sensory experience without any external stimuli. People use it to either practice or acquire complex motor skills, rehearse routines and techniques to create muscle memory and develop a greater sense of self-awareness. Visualisation fires impulses to the relevant muscles/parts of the body, priming them for action. The more vivid the mental image, the more effectively the brain primes the muscles.
Research suggests that visual rehearsal actually triggers neural firings in the muscles and creates a mental blueprint that can facilitate future performance. In other words, by visualising an action, electrical impulses are fired producing muscle patterns almost identical to those produced when physically performing the action.
About me
Over 20 years' business experience in leisure, sport, entertainment and media, having worked with companies such as Nike, Sony, Microsoft and Amazon.

In 2009 I began studying hypnotherapy and am now a fully qualified Clinical Hypnotherapist, Neuro Linguistic Programming Practitioner and Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist. I'm a recognised member of the following professional bodies: NICP (the National Institute of Cognitive Psychology); NCH (The National Council for Hypnotherapy) and GHR (The General Hypnotherapy Register).

The locations that I predominantly cover include London and parts of Hertfordshire too. Consultations and sessions are mainly conducted face to face (depending on distance/location); however, I also conduct them over the phone or via Skype/video call.

Gavin Rubinstein HPD, CDHP, DipCBP, DipNLP

Clinical Hypnotherapist | Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist | NLP Practitioner
CONTACT VIA SOCIAL LINKS

Clinical Hypnotherapist | Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist | NLP Practitioner

Clinical Hypnotherapist | Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist | NLP Practitioner

My Services
A qualified Clinical Hypnotherapist, Neuro Linguistic Programming Practitioner and Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist who uses a range of visualisation (mental imagery) techniques to help clients:

 Improve performance
 Gain confidence
Increase self-belief
Feel more motivated
Improve focus and concentration
Achieve goals/targets

Reduce anxiety and stress
Develop determination
Overcome nerves and fears
Prepare better mentally
Improve technique
Maintain composure

I work with clients across a range of areas and sectors including: sport & exercise, business, public speaking, presenting, pitching, interviews, competitions, tournaments, performing (singing, dancing, acting, modelling), relaxation, creative thinking, designing, drawing, writing, negotiating, dating and networking. Please note that this is not an exhaustive list of the areas I cover.

 Improve performance
 Gain confidence
Increase self-belief
Feel more motivated
Improve focus and concentration
Achieve goals/targets

Reduce anxiety and stress
Develop determination
Overcome nerves and fears
Prepare better mentally
Improve technique
Maintain composure

I work with clients across a range of areas and sectors including: sport & exercise, business, public speaking, presenting, pitching, interviews, competitions, tournaments, performing (singing, dancing, acting, modelling), relaxation, creative thinking, designing, drawing, writing, negotiating, dating and networking. Please note that this is not an exhaustive list of the areas I cover.
Style of Approach
My style is a little different to some hypnotherapists, as it focuses more on inducing a light trance state as opposed to having to enter a deep trance state for hypnotherapy to work.

Light trance (essentially relaxation) can still be very effective, which means the only thing a client has to do during my sessions, is sit back and relax. Clients may find that this eases the pressure somewhat, in that they don’t feel as though they have to enter deep levels of trance for hypnosis to work on them.

Sessions can also incorporate ASMR (autonomous sensory meridian response), which creates a sense of calm and further induces relaxation.ASMR involves communicating very softly to clients during sessions which can stimulate relaxing sensations (sometimes starting in the head) in some people. It can help to calm the mind and deal with anxieties/stresses of everyday life. Please note, clients can at any point request for sessions to not incorporate ASMR.

Visualisation &
Performance Coach

Over 20 years' business experience in leisure, sport, entertainment and media, having worked with companies such as Nike, Sony, Microsoft, Amazon and LA Fitness.

In 2009 I began studying hypnotherapy and am now a fully qualified Clinical Hypnotherapist, Neuro Linguistic Programming Practitioner and Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist. I'm a member of the following professional bodies: NICP (the National Institute of Cognitive Psychology); the NCH (National Council for Hypnotherapy) and the GHR (General Hypnotherapy Register).

Services: qualified Clinical Hypnotherapist, Neuro Linguistic Programming Practitioner and Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist who uses a range of visualisation (mental imagery) techniques.

I help clients:
Improve performance
Gain confidence
Increase self-belief
Feel more motivated
Improve focus and concentration
Achieve goals/targets
Reduce anxiety and stress
Develop endurance, resilience and determination
Overcome nerves and fears
Prepare better mentally
Improve technique
Maintain composure

Specialist area: Visualisation combined with hypnotherapy.

I work with clients across a range of areas:

Sport & Fitness: Training, strength, technique, reaction time, endurance, goals, speed, skill, focus, motivation, drive, composure, self-belief, confidence and preparation.

Business: Pitching/presenting, sales (face to face and over the phone), negotiation, productivity, time management, assertiveness, creativity and networking.

Interviews: Education (school, college, university) and employment (job related).

Entertainment: Singing, dancing, acting, performing and presenting (Includes auditions).

Modelling: Catwalk and photography (Includes auditions).

Public speaking: Events, seminars, tutorials, workshops, awards, functions, lectures (business and social).

Dating: One to one dating and speed dating.

Competing: Tournaments/competitions and matches.

Creativity: Writing, drawing, painting, designing, photography and conceptualising.

The above is not an exhaustive list of the areas I cover. Please get in touch if there is something I have not included that you would like to discuss.

I cover London & Herts face to face and other areas too, depending on distance. I also conduct consultations and sessions over the phone and Skype.
I help clients:
Improve performance
Gain confidence
Increase self-belief
Feel more motivated
Improve focus and concentration
Achieve goals/targets
Reduce anxiety and stress
Develop endurance, resilience and determination
Overcome nerves and fears
Prepare better mentally
Improve technique
Maintain composure
READ MORE
READ MORE
Visualisation is a technique used to create a mental image of a desired outcome or intention of what you want to happen or feel in reality. It is the process used to access the imagination to recreate a mental picture, memory, experience and emotion.

For some sportsman and businessman, this use of mental imagery and the act of creating/rehearsing a positive mental experience in order to enhance their ability to achieve a successful outcome in real life is a method used frequently. The objective for some being: to enhance the accuracy of psychological preparation. To visualise performing something well and placing oneself in the moment is all part of the mental preparation. It’s almost like having a memory in advance of the event - and the more detailed and authentic the vision, the better the outcome.

The most important thing with visualisation is using multiple senses, like sound, sight, feeling, smell and taste. Many great athletes from Wayne Rooney and Michael Phelps to Jessica Ennis-Hill, Michael Jordan and Jonny Wilkinson have used visualisation to perfect their technique and improve their physical performance. The sights, smells, sounds, atmosphere, sensations and nerves are created through visualisation sessions, as it helps the body get use to performing under pressure.

Visualisation helps to prepare mentally by improving concentration, confidence, clarity and speed of thought. It helps to prepare for any scenario: How will I react to the person interviewing me or the client listening to my pitch? What technique will I use in a certain situation? What if I forget my lines? Visualisation is powerful because it can physiologically imitate a real sensory experience without any external stimuli. People use it to either practice or acquire complex motor skills, rehearse routines and techniques to create muscle memory and develop a greater sense of self-awareness.

Visualisation fires impulses to the relevant muscles/parts of the body, priming them for action. The more vivid the mental image, the more effectively the brain primes the muscles. Research suggests that visual rehearsal actually triggers neural firings in the muscles and creates a mental blueprint that can facilitate future performance. In other words, by visualising an action, electrical impulses are fired producing muscle patterns almost identical to those produced when physically performing the action.
READ MORE
Visualisation is a technique used to create a mental image of a desired outcome or intention of what you want to happen or feel in reality.

It is the process used to access the imagination to recreate a mental picture, memory, experience and emotion.

For some sportsman and businessman, this use of mental imagery and the act of creating/rehearing a positive mental experience in order to enhance their ability to achieve a successful outcome in real life is a method used frequently.

The objective for some being: to enhance the accuracy of psychological preparation.

To visualise performing something well and placing oneself in the moment is all part of the mental preparation.

It’s almost like having a memory in advance of the event -and the more detailed and authentic the vision, the better the outcome.

The most important thing with visualisation is using multiple senses, like sound, sight, feeling, smell and taste.

Many great athletes from Wayne Rooney and Michael Phelps to Jessica Ennis-Hill, Michael Jordan and Jonny Wilkinson have used visualisation to perfect their technique and improve their physical performance.

The sights, smells, sounds, atmosphere, sensations and nerves are created through visualisation sessions, as it helps the body get use to performing under pressure.

Vivid imagery helps to prepare mentally by improving concentration, confidence, clarity and speed of thought.

It helps to prepare for any scenario: How will I react to the person interviewing me or the client listening to my pitch? What technique will I use in a certain situation? What if I forget my lines? Visualisation is powerful because it can physiologically imitate a real sensory experience without any external stimuli.

People use it to either practice or acquire complex motor skills, rehearse routines and techniques to create muscle memory and develop a greater sense of self-awareness. Visualisation fires impulses to the relevant muscles/parts of the body, priming them for action.

The more vivid the mental image, the more effectively the brain primes the muscles.

Research suggests that visual rehearsal actually triggers neural firings in the muscles and creates a mental blueprint that can facilitate future performance.

In other words, by visualising an action, electrical impulses are fired producing muscle patterns almost identical to those produced when physically performing the action.
READ MORE
Visualisation is a technique used to create a mental image of a desired outcome or intention of what you want to happen or feel in reality. It is the process used to access the imagination to recreate a mental picture, memory, experience and emotion. For some sportsman and businessman, this use of mental imagery and the act of creating/rehearing a positive mental experience in order to enhance their ability to achieve a successful outcome in real life is a method used frequently. The objective for some being: to enhance the accuracy of psychological preparation. To visualise performing something well and placing oneself in the moment is all part of the mental preparation. It’s almost like having a memory in advance of the event -and the more detailed and authentic the vision, the better the outcome. The most important thing with visualisation is using multiple senses, like sound, sight, feeling, smell and taste.
Many great athletes from Wayne Rooney and Michael Phelps to Jessica Ennis-Hill, Michael Jordan and Jonny Wilkinson have used visualisation to perfect their technique and improve their physical performance. The sights, smells, sounds, atmosphere, sensations and nerves are created through visualisation sessions, as it helps the body get use to performing under pressure. Vivid imagery helps to prepare mentally by improving concentration, confidence, clarity and speed of thought. It helps to prepare for any scenario: How will I react to the person interviewing me or the client listening to my pitch? What technique will I use in a certain situation? What if I forget my lines? Visualisation is powerful because it can physiologically imitate a real sensory experience without any external stimuli. People use it to either practice or acquire complex motor skills, rehearse routines and techniques to create muscle memory and develop a greater sense of self-awareness. Visualisation fires impulses to the relevant muscles/parts of the body, priming them for action. The more vivid the mental image, the more effectively the brain primes the muscles.
Research suggests that visual rehearsal actually triggers neural firings in the muscles and creates a mental blueprint that can facilitate future performance. In other words, by visualising an action, electrical impulses are fired producing muscle patterns almost identical to those produced when physically performing the action.
Visualisation is a technique used to create a mental image of a desired outcome or intention of what you want to happen or feel in reality. It is the process used to access the imagination to recreate a mental picture, memory, experience and emotion. For some sportsman and businessman, this use of mental imagery and the act of creating/rehearing a positive mental experience in order to enhance their ability to achieve a successful outcome in real life is a method used frequently. The objective for some being: to enhance the accuracy of psychological preparation. To visualise performing something well and placing oneself in the moment is all part of the mental preparation. It’s almost like having a memory in advance of the event -and the more detailed and authentic the vision, the better the outcome. The most important thing with visualisation is using multiple senses, like sound, sight, feeling, smell and taste.
Many great athletes from Wayne Rooney and Michael Phelps to Jessica Ennis-Hill, Michael Jordan and Jonny Wilkinson have used visualisation to perfect their technique and improve their physical performance. The sights, smells, sounds, atmosphere, sensations and nerves are created through visualisation sessions, as it helps the body get use to performing under pressure. Vivid imagery helps to prepare mentally by improving concentration, confidence, clarity and speed of thought. It helps to prepare for any scenario: How will I react to the person interviewing me or the client listening to my pitch? What technique will I use in a certain situation? What if I forget my lines? Visualisation is powerful because it can physiologically imitate a real sensory experience without any external stimuli. People use it to either practice or acquire complex motor skills, rehearse routines and techniques to create muscle memory and develop a greater sense of self-awareness. Visualisation fires impulses to the relevant muscles/parts of the body, priming them for action. The more vivid the mental image, the more effectively the brain primes the muscles.
Research suggests that visual rehearsal actually triggers neural firings in the muscles and creates a mental blueprint that can facilitate future performance. In other words, by visualising an action, electrical impulses are fired producing muscle patterns almost identical to those produced when physically performing the action.
Visualisation is a technique used to create a mental image of a desired outcome or intention of what you want to happen or feel in reality. It is the process used to access the imagination to recreate a mental picture, memory, experience and emotion. For some sportsman and businessman, this use of mental imagery and the act of creating/rehearing a positive mental experience in order to enhance their ability to achieve a successful outcome in real life is a method used frequently. The objective for some being: to enhance the accuracy of psychological preparation. To visualise performing something well and placing oneself in the moment is all part of the mental preparation. It’s almost like having a memory in advance of the event -and the more detailed and authentic the vision, the better the outcome. The most important thing with visualisation is using multiple senses, like sound, sight, feeling, smell and taste.
Many great athletes from Wayne Rooney and Michael Phelps to Jessica Ennis-Hill, Michael Jordan and Jonny Wilkinson have used visualisation to perfect their technique and improve their physical performance. The sights, smells, sounds, atmosphere, sensations and nerves are created through visualisation sessions, as it helps the body get use to performing under pressure. Vivid imagery helps to prepare mentally by improving concentration, confidence, clarity and speed of thought. It helps to prepare for any scenario: How will I react to the person interviewing me or the client listening to my pitch? What technique will I use in a certain situation? What if I forget my lines? Visualisation is powerful because it can physiologically imitate a real sensory experience without any external stimuli. People use it to either practice or acquire complex motor skills, rehearse routines and techniques to create muscle memory and develop a greater sense of self-awareness. Visualisation fires impulses to the relevant muscles/parts of the body, priming them for action. The more vivid the mental image, the more effectively the brain primes the muscles.
Research suggests that visual rehearsal actually triggers neural firings in the muscles and creates a mental blueprint that can facilitate future performance. In other words, by visualising an action, electrical impulses are fired producing muscle patterns almost identical to those produced when physically performing the action.
About me
Over 20 years' business experience in leisure, sport, entertainment and media, having worked with companies such as Nike, Sony, Microsoft and Amazon.

In 2009 I began studying hypnotherapy and am now a fully qualified Clinical Hypnotherapist, Neuro Linguistic Programming Practitioner and Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist. I'm a recognised member of the following professional bodies: NICP (the National Institute of Cognitive Psychology); NCH (The National Council for Hypnotherapy) and GHR (The General Hypnotherapy Register).

The locations that I predominantly cover include London and parts of Hertfordshire too. Consultations and sessions are mainly conducted face to face (depending on distance/location); however, I also conduct them over the phone or via Skype/video call.

Gavin Rubinstein HPD, CDHP, DipCBP, DipNLP

Clinical Hypnotherapist | Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist | NLP Practitioner
CONTACT VIA SOCIAL LINKS

Clinical Hypnotherapist | Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist | NLP Practitioner

Clinical Hypnotherapist | Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist | NLP Practitioner

My Services
A qualified Clinical Hypnotherapist, Neuro Linguistic Programming Practitioner and Cognitive Behavioural Psychotherapist who uses a range of visualisation (mental imagery) techniques to help clients:

 Improve performance
 Gain confidence
Increase self-belief
Feel more motivated
Improve focus and concentration
Achieve goals/targets

Reduce anxiety and stress
Develop determination
Overcome nerves and fears
Prepare better mentally
Improve technique
Maintain composure

Style of Approach
My style is a little different to some hypnotherapists, as it focuses more on inducing a light trance state as opposed to having to enter a deep trance state for hypnotherapy to work.

Light trance (essentially relaxation) can still be very effective, which means the only thing a client has to do during my sessions, is sit back and relax. Clients may find that this eases the pressure somewhat, in that they don’t feel as though they have to enter deep levels of trance for hypnosis to work on them.

Sessions can also incorporate ASMR (autonomous sensory meridian response), which creates a sense of calm and further induces relaxation. ASMR involves communicating very softly to clients during sessions which can stimulate relaxing sensations (sometimes starting in the head) in some people. It can help to calm the mind and deal with anxieties/stresses of everyday life. Please note, clients can at any point request for sessions to not incorporate ASMR.
https://gmrhypnotherapy.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/GMRFINAL-NOBKGD2.png

Visit us on social networks:

https://gmrhypnotherapy.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/GMRFINAL-NOBKGD2.png

Visit us on social networks:

Copyright by Visualvis. All rights reserved.

Copyright by Visualvis . All rights reserved.