Hypnosis

People have been thinking and quarreling over hypnosis for more than 200 years, but however, science has to fully enlighten how it really occurs. We see what a person does in hypnosis, but it isn't clear why he or she does it. This puzzle is really a small piece of a much bigger puzzle: how the human brain works. It's improbable that scientists will reach an absolute explanation of the mind likely in future, so it's a good bet hypnosis will endure something of a mystery as well.
 
But psychiatrists do recognize the general features of hypnosis, and they have a certain model of how it works. It is a trance state categorized by extreme suggestibility, relaxation, and heightened imagination. It's not really like sleep because the subject is attentive the whole time. It is most frequently associated with daydreaming or the feeling of "losing yourself" in a book or movie. You are completely aware, but you tune out most of the stimuli around you. You focus intently on the subject at hand, to the near exclusion of any other thought. 
 

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