“Neurons that fire together, wire together!” is a phrase that is quite often heard theses days and when this happens new neural pathways are being created within a larger neural network of the mind.
Matthew suggests that by understand the basics of neuroplasticity you are in effect helping your mind find the right questions and help you explain what is going on when they do and when they come up with the right answers. “By understanding this basic concept you can change your sporting performance in a short period of time” says Matthew.
Have you ever wondered why you repeat the same negative thoughts in your head? Why you keep coming back for more from hurtful family members, friends, cant others? Why you keep falling into the same detrimental habits or limiting attitudes even when you know that they are going to make you feel bad?”
Plymouth hypnotherapy expert Matthew explains in similar and also different ways: how the human mind works, how it stores information, and why it perpetuates the same behavioural patterns over and over. He shows us how the brain evolves by learning new skills, developing the ability to concentrate in the midst of chaos.
Evolve Your Brain shows how to take control of your mind, how thoughts create chemical reactions that can keep you addicted to patterns and feelings including ones that make you unhappy. And when you know how these bad habits are created, it’s possible to not only break these patterns, but also reprogramme and evolve your brain, so that
My clients have found this knowledge empowering and inspirational. There are direct parallels and comparisons to our standard language patterns and metaphors: “This is something
you can start to do right now. You and only you have the power to change your mind and evolve your brain for a better life for good.”
He went on to further study the brain and the incredible capacity it has to change and to fuel physical healing too. He writes, “Every time we think a thought or feel an emotion, the brain sends chemicals throughout the body that reproduce that feeling, often giving us a physical reaction. Through prolonged repetition, self-limiting thoughts and feelings can become habitual – producing mind-sets such as unworthiness and attracting negative experiences – yet we can still crave them, even when they don’t feel good.”