Edmonton & Area Clinical Hypnotherapy, Cognitive Behavioral Hypnotherapy, Neuro-Linguistic Programming & Positive Psychology/Executive Coaching. Hypnosis for Life. T. Cooper RSW, NLP-M, MSc. (Masters in Social Psychology) DCH. (Doctorate in Clinical Hypnotherapy)
             #108 25 St. Michael Street, St. Albert Medical Center, St. Albert T8N 1C7.
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(780) 418-1973   
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Edmonton Hypnotherapy CEO Mindset Daily Newsletter-62
subconscious mind review

Please review email 61.

In the last email, I spoke again about the dynamic interplay between innate preferences and social programming. This interplay is extremely significant to becoming the CEO of our lives, and closing the GAP between where we are and where we want to be.

I have often spoken about the importance of awareness, and becoming clear about our innate preferences in terms of introversion and extraversion is critical. I have encouraged readers to make use of the free MBTI assessment online (please Google). This short instrument does not offer a full interpretive report but can still provide valuable information.

The complete MBTI step 2 interpretive report, offered in private programming, provides more comprehensive information, and suggestions for enhancing our styles. However, again, the free online portion is a good place to begin.

Why is taking the time to complete this instrument important?

Most people’s understanding of the differences between introversion and extraversion is limited to seeing extraverted people as socially gregarious and introverted people as quiet loner types. However, the most significant piece to understand between the two preferences is how we use and gain energy.

  • an extraverted individual naturally focuses on the outside world and receives energy from interacting with others.
  • an introverted individual naturally focuses on the internal world and receives energy from reflection.

These preferences are innate, not learned.

Yet, our social programming and circumstances often demand that we use our energy in a manner that is inconsistent with our preferences. Expectations of others, and ourselves, to fulfill tasks and daily roles, can deplete our energy, our self-esteem, and result in ways of being that do not serve us.

  • The extravert who does not find sufficient and appropriate interaction will feel unsatisfied and then learn to respond to this discomfort in inappropriate ways.
  • The introvert who does not find sufficient and appropriate time to reflect will feel unsatisfied and then learns to respond to this discomfort in inappropriate ways.


The extrovert who does not understand and find ways to express this preference may choose acquaintances, simply for the sake of companionship and social stimulation, who are not necessarily aligned with her goals, values, or life vision. This can be an invitation to external influences that will not be beneficial.

The introvert who does not understand and find ways to express this preference may find that a schedule involving too much inappropriate social interaction, results in him experiencing a sense of overwhelm or anxiety. This can be an invitation to finding ways to reduce the sensations of over stimulation by using substances. (Many clients managing addictions in private practice tend to show a strong preference clarity for introversion)  

The differences between extroversion and introversion are just one important piece of beginning to understand our innate personality preference. The free MBTI instrument covers 4 dichotomies and I again encourage you to set some time aside to complete this preliminary instrument.

The more you learn about your innate preferences the easier it will become for you to explore the impact that social programming has on your potential.

Terri Lee Cooper MSc. RSW

The majority of individuals who access services at Hypnosis for Life have, at one time or another made good use of: 1) traditional clinical psychology services  2) medication  3) community counselling, 12 step programs and/or treatment centers.

These options provide initial needed relief, however, relapse is common. Challenges tend to re-occur until the subconscious mind has fully accepted and absorbed new paths of least resistance.

Past client experiences


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