A research study conducted by the University of Buffalo found evidence that SPIN Programming may be used as a form of “mind control” by therapists. This new technique, found in clinical reports of seven multiple personality sufferers with alleged childhood memories of ritualistic abuse, has been termed “Coercive Hypnosis.”

This technique is most commonly used in cases where a client suffering from Multiple Personality Disorder (MPD) may have repeated behavior patterns from early childhood, especially during the age of five to eight years old. SPIN Programming is most commonly used on children, because their minds are much more malleable than adult minds. The therapist or client, using this “mind control technique,” hopes to manipulate the child’s behavior by manipulating his or her thought processes and beliefs. This new information has raised questions about SPIN Programming and its potentially damaging effects.

The University of Buffalo study was conducted as part of their study of Multiple Sclerosis (MS), which involves the use of a certain type of medicine in treating the disease. SPIN Programming has been used in MS cases in order to alter the behavior of the sufferer. SPIN Programming, it was found, involves the use of “thought waves” in manipulating the mind of the patient. As the SPIN Programming is applied, the client’s belief patterns are “tuned in” to the “programmer’s” message. The messages are then expressed in a variety of ways, including through verbal messages and through gestures and body postures.

In this study, seven clients with Multiple Personality Disorder were tested. These clients, who were aged fifteen or younger and from a different cultural background, all claimed to have been victims of ritualistic abuse as a child.

All seven of these clients, following SPIN Programming, claimed that their personalities were fractured into several personalities, including one who claimed to be “The Man in Black.” Two of these clients also claimed that they were the child victim of an assault at the age of seven, while another was the child of an MPD patient and claimed to be the victim of abuse at the age of seven. ten.

One of the client’s children, who had suffered multiple disorders and the Multiple Personality Disorder (MPD) was also part of this study. The mother of this client also suffered from Multiple Personality Disorder, but claimed that she was not aware of any ritualistic abuse during the early years of her child’s development.

The University of Buffalo study also revealed that all seven of these SPIN Programmed subjects exhibited altered levels of concentration and focus while answering questionnaires designed to test their level of concentration and focus during testing sessions, suggesting altered levels of consciousness in their mind. Other subjects displayed increased levels of irritability when questioned and had a diminished level of memory recall when asked questions relating to memory. Furthermore, some of the subjects claimed to have increased feelings of shame or guilt after answering questions about their childhood trauma. Some of the subjects had increased feelings of fear or anxiety when interviewed, while others showed signs of depression or suicidal thoughts and behaviors.

It has been reported that SPIN Programming is an effective treatment for MPD. In addition to the clinical and research studies conducted by the University of Buffalo, SPIN Programming has been successfully used in therapy sessions to treat patients with Dissociative Identity Disorder. In fact, SPIN Programming is often prescribed to patients seeking treatment for their Dissociative Identity Disorder.

If you are a Multiple Personality Disorder sufferer, it is important to speak with your medical provider to determine if SPIN Programming is right for your situation. There are certain conditions or factors that can reduce the effectiveness of SPIN programming and should be considered before undergoing the treatment.

Some people are particularly vulnerable to having Multiple Personality Disorder, and some Multiple Personality Disorder sufferers may be particularly susceptible to having SPIN Programming. This is because of their decreased ability to “self-reflect.” While SPIN programming does not have an effect on all individuals with Dissociative Identity Disorder, if you or someone you know is vulnerable to multiple personality disorder, then this may increase your risk of developing SPIN programming.

If you or a loved one suffer from MPD, SPIN Programming is a useful alternative for treating your condition. Your doctor will likely recommend that you seek a treatment program that provides a variety of different methods of treatment so that you can receive the best results for your particular condition.

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