Calm, relaxed and in control

This guided meditation features the voice of hypnotherapist, Evelyn Wang, C.Ht. along with powerful brainwave entrainment technology to assist you into a deeply relaxed state of mind.

Duration: 30 minutes, headphones required

Out of stock


Raise your threshold level to stress in the world around you, and enjoy a more calm and centered nature!

RELAXITATE lowers your brainwaves to the THETA state—a natural brainwave state normally experienced during the deepest restorative sleep.

It’s a state associated with:

  • Enhanced levels of awareness
  • Greater tolerance to stress
  • Improved receptivity to learning
  • Overall feelings of well-being
For private, one-on-one sessions for change or improvement, contact Evelyn Wang, C.Ht.
Are meditation and therapeutic hypnosis similar?
The beneficial effects of both meditation and therapeutic hypnosis are numerous and well-documented. They are similar in that they both use focused states of awareness in order to access deeper states of relaxation. Both meditation and therapeutic hypnosis raise your threshold level to stress in the world around you, helping you to develop greater awareness and a more calm and centered nature. One difference is that therapeutic hypnosis can also be directed toward achieving specific goals and behavioral changes.
What are some of the beneficial effects of meditation?
  • Reduced stress levels
  • Releases stored up stress
  • Reduced cortisol levels
  • Increased production of beneficial neuro-chemicals and hormones
  • Greater mental clarity
  • Greater flexibility
  • Increased creativity
  • Increased quality of life
  • Deep relaxation
  • Greater peace of mind and happiness
  • Greater self-control
  • Increased ability to break patterns of behavior
  • Increased ability to develop new and better strategies
  • Reduction of unhealthy mental and emotional patterns
  • Enhanced learning ability
  • Improved problem solving
  • Better memory
  • Greater access to the right side of the brain
How does brainwave entrainment work?

Brainwave entrainment involves the fascinating science of low frequency sound.

Listening to a particular binaural frequency can produce a similar frequency in your brain which can lead to the effects associated with that particular brainwave. This sound-induced phenomenon is called the “frequency following response”. In other words, your brain moves toward (or entrains) to match the particular binaural sound frequency you’re listening to.

Binaural beats have been documented to activate various sites in the brain. Ordinarily, you would not be able to consciously entrain to these frequencies, because you can’t “hear” them. Binaural beat technology makes it possible.

Brainwave entrainment is used by many to induce various beneficial states from greater relaxation to better focus to enhanced creativity. Some promising studies have even shown that, with repeated use, a reorganization and balancing of the brain’s hemispheres occurs.

What are some examples of brainwave frequencies?

Your dominant brain wave frequency at any given time is related to the state you’re in.

GAMMA (over 40Hz): High mental activity. Problem solving. Increased perception.

BETA (40 – 13Hz): Alert. Waking state. Time and space perceived. Upper levels can be stressful.

ALPHA (12 – 8Hz): Relaxation (while awake). Meditation. Daydreaming. Reflection. Visionary experiences. Pre-sleep and pre-waking drowsiness. No time and space limitations. Some subconscious access. Increased serotonin levels.

THETA (7 – 4Hz): Even deeper states of relaxation and meditation. Enhanced creativity. Improved receptivity to learning. Further access to the subconscious mind. Dreaming sleep (REM).

DELTA (4 – 0Hz): Very deep, dreamless sleep. Repairing and rejuvenation of the body. Human growth hormone released. Unconsciousness.

Who is the scientist that discovered binaural beats?

In 1839, German scientist Heinrich Wilhelm Dove recognized an interesting phenomenon. Though it’s impossible for the human ear to hear sounds lower than about 20Hz, if you play the sound of an audible frequency in one ear, and a sound of a different audible frequency in the other ear, the brain deciphers the sound as the difference between the two sounds.

For example, if the left ear hears 100Hz, and the right ear hears 90Hz, the brain interprets a sound of 10Hz. That sound is called a binaural beat.

With the publishing of Dr. Gerald Oster’s article “Auditory Beats in the Brain” (Scientific American, 1973), new insight was introduced regarding the cognitive and neurological applications of binaural beats. Dr. Oster, a research scientist at Mt. Sinai Medical Center in New York, discovered that binaural beats are processed by different neurological pathways in the brain than ordinary sounds are.