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Archive report of meeting

Thursday 16th June 2011

Past notice

Provocative Change Works
Incorporating Farrelly's Provocative Therapy
approaches with hypnosis

A talk by Nick Kemp

The society's June 2011 talk focused on how Nick Kemp incorporated Frank Farrelly's Provocative Therapy approaches with Milton Erickson's approaches to create accelerated and lasting results for clients.

The session discussed how to use the Provocative Icon System so it can work in an improvised but precise manner to change client beliefs and create new ways of thinking and feeling.

It was, as promised, a lively interactive session with plenty of opportunity for exercises for those present as well as demonstration opportunities.

During this meeting Nick demonstrated how to resolve specific client issues including anxiety related problems, OCD, phobias, jealousy issues and food related issues among others.

He also explained how this approach differed from "classic NLP" and why this combination of skills worked so well with so many client problems

 

 
 


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Nick Kemp
Nick Kemp has been involved in the field of personal change for over thirty years having studied many forms of communication and personal development, including Hypnosis, Provocative Therapy and Neuro Linguistics, before creating his own Provocative Change Works(tm) approach that he uses in his private practice.
As a longstanding musician he first started to produce his own audio products a decade ago including the first ever commercial multi sound DTS hypnosis CD under the Human Alchemy(tm) brand. These Human Alchemy CDs have become regarded by many as some of the finest hypnosis products available, and were described by Anglo American Books in the following way –
“We are sent many CDs and audiotapes from therapists for review, but it is truly unusual to come across a product that is as effective and professional as this offering from Nick Kemp. As well as being a useful tool it should be of great interest to those who wish to use the more complex language techniques inherited from Milton Erickson's great work.”