Back in 2009 when I filmed and released the two-volume set, "Instant and Rapid Inductions", it was considered one of the best hypnosis products on the market. Soon, the 2-DVD set became the best selling instant hypnosis video on Amazon.com and hundreds of copies of the product have been shipped to six continents. (Still haven't cracked that Antarctica market yet!).
Okay, I know what you’re thinking right now. Your thinking you already know the Dave Elman Induction as you learned it in class and you may have even read the book by Dave Elman entitled Hypnotherapy. Personally, I hope every one of my readers has read that book and if not, please do as it’s a classic. If you were thinking any of the items above then you’re completely WRONG! While the first disc has some really great information. It’s the second disc that makes this product a must have. The second disc contains a rare, up close and personal video interview with the only living son of Dave Elman named H.L. Elman. This interview makes this product worth the cost just by it’s self. As far as I know, and I could be wrong. Dave Elman’s son has never done a video interview. If I’m wrong please correct me as I would love to get my hands on that as well.
Michael Bolton is no fool, and when he broke through to platinum sales with The Hunger, nobody had to tell him to record a follow-up devoted to more of the same. Bolton produced most of the record himself, and he teamed with the cream of the era's romantic rock ballad writers, people like Diane Warren (who gets five co-credits here) and Desmond Child, while the R&B copy this time was Ray Charles' version of "Georgia on My Mind." He also reclaimed "How Am I Supposed to Live Without You" from Laura Branigan. The result was five Top 40 hits and millions of albums sold. Maybe Bolton wasn't the king of the hockey rinks, but his voice was now stoking the romantic fires in bedrooms across America, which is nice work if you can get it.
Nels Andrews gained plaudits far and wide for his debut album 'Sunday Shoes,' as parched as the American Southwest landscapes he inhabited. Three years on and his second album finds him in New York, employing a fuller, more produced sound but maintaining a restless, questing soul. He describes the intervening years as replacing one itinerant lifestyle (labouring in the canneries of Alaska and planting trees in the forests of South Dakota) with another (travelling musician or troubadour). In the hubbub of the city he has sought solace in solitary spaces, abandoned piers and rooftops.