Growth From Adversity Hypnosis



Growth From Adversity Hypnosis Download


Learn to feel stronger, more confident and more capable as a result of challenges you’ve faced

Do you want to achieve beneficial positive growth as a result of your previous negative experienced?

Would you benefit from feeling stronger and more capable of handling things in the future?

How good would it be to recognise the positives, boost your well-being and develop meaning and appreciation for life?

Using this Growth From Adversity hypnosis download can help you to

  •  Achieve positive personal growth as a result of previous negative experiences
  •  Gain greater appreciation, value and gratitude in your life
  •  Feel stronger and more confident and capable of handling future challenges
  •  Recognise the positives from adversity, and appreciate things in your life more
  •  Support your mental health and boost your sense of positive well-being

This hypnosis download builds upon research into post traumatic growth, the positive changes experienced as a result of efforts to deal with challenging circumstances (for severe trauma please seek professional support and help). Going through negative and challenging events can lead to feeling stronger and more confident, as well as feeling more capable of handling difficult situation in the future.  Thinking about and reflecting upon negative things that have happened can help you to recognise how it helped you develop and the more positive aspects arising from it in your life.


Growth From Adversity

“What doesn’t kill you, makes you stronger…” as Kelly Clarkson sang, and which has now made it impossible for me to say the phrase without singing the song! Although apparently the phrase originates from something Nietzsche wrote.

Be that as it may, it’s all about going through difficult and challenging experiences and coming out the other side of it with more strength and resilience because of what you’ve been through. Going through difficult times can lead to personal growth as we learn what we can withstand and get through and develop more robust coping skills for whatever comes out way next.

Growing from adversity (post traumatic growth) describes the positive changes experienced as a result of efforts to deal with challenging circumstances. There can be elements of personal growth, such as positive, healthy changes to lifestyle or developing coping skills. Coming through adversity can lead to improved relationships with others and a renewed appreciation of the people in your life. And, you may experience a greater appreciation for life, new perspectives and more gratitude for things.

It isn’t necessarily from the challenging events that we can gain positives, after all, many of these things can be painful and stressful, yet, we can grow because of and as a result of these things. Through the traumatic events I’ve had to face in my life, from anxiety and bullying, to illness and bereavement, the result has been greater understanding of myself, the development of resources, a clearer perspective and focus on what’s important to me, and more appreciation and gratitude for the things I value in life. The events themselves were painful, hurtful and at times even unbearable, yet there have still more positive aspects that have benefited me and my life.


Post Traumatic Growth During The Covid-19 Pandemic

The 2020/21 Covid-19 pandemic is a challenging event we can all relate to because we all experienced it. Despite the negative effects on mental health, there have also been positives in some aspects of our lives, such as reappraisals of what we value and gratitude for people and things that we may have taken for granted, or not appreciated as much as we could have, before the pandemic.

Post traumatic growth is regarded as a positive, adaptive process that follows a disruptive physical or psychological trauma that challenges an individual’s perspectives, values and roles. The way someone processes the event leads them to reassess priorities and to understand what they can and can’t control. This can result in positive changes in how you relate to others, a greater sense of your own personal strength, positive spiritual change, a greater appreciation of life, and discovering and embracing new possibilities.

Stallard, Pereira and Barros (2021) carried out a study to assess anxiety, well-being and post-traumatic growth in carers of children aged 6–16 years in Portugal and the UK. Carers have faced  stresses arising from uncertainty, disrupted work, reduced personal finances, less social support, health concerns, maintaining family life and educating their children. To assess post traumatic growth, participants were asked whether they thought there were any positives to come out of the pandemic and the social distancing restrictions.

They found that, despite this adversity, the majority of participants identified positives arising from the pandemic and lockdown. There was evidence for positive change in how they related to others, their greater appreciation of life, positive spiritual change and the discovering and embracing of new possibilities. In addition, the positives that participants identified as arising from the COVID-19 pandemic were associated with less anxiety and improved well-being.

The unique demands and restrictions of the pandemic created the opportunity to pause our usual busy lives and the constant treadmill of demands upon us all and to think about what is really important in life, and to value and appreciate more the smaller, more simple things in life. And many people have also taken this opportunity to adopt a more healthy lifestyle, whether through exercise, diet or getting enough sleep. Particularly in lockdown one, there were wonderful examples of people helping and supporting each other, as well as a sense of gratitude for our wonderful NHS and keyworkers.

Perhaps the key thing here though, is that even when faced with trauma, stress and demands of the kind that impact on every sphere of life (during a pandemic), there is still scope for learning, growth and positive outcomes that can be taken forward from the experience.


Post Traumatic Growth

Although traumatic events can have many negative impacts upon your physical and mental health, as highlighted in the research above, there is growing recognition of the possibility of positive growth, that could potentially mitigate some of the adverse consequences.

Back in 1996, Tedeschi and Calhoun (1996) described how at least three broad categories of perceived benefits following traumatic events have been identified: changes in self-perception, changes in interpersonal relationships, and a changed philosophy of life. Someone who has lived through trauma may consider themselves stronger and more confident, and feel more capable of handling difficult situations. There is scope for learning to be more emotionally expressive, more willing to accept help and more open to social support. And there is the opportunity to re-evaluate life, what is important and the meaning of things.

Post traumatic growth follows the occurrence of a major life crisis that severely challenges and perhaps even shatters your understanding of the world and his or her place in it. However, experiencing growth does not mean that all pain and distress has come to an end and it certainly does not mean that you view the trauma itself as something desirable or that you wanted to occur. However, despite this, some good can come out of having to face these challenge (Tedeschi and Calhoun,2004).

Indeed, research suggests that finding the benefits from traumatic events is related to better mental health outcomes, such as less depression and more positive well-being (Helgeson, Reynolds and Tomich, 2006). Although it may take some time, negative experiences can also add to your sense of your life having meaning. as you seek to understand what these events mean for you, your relationships and your world (Vohs, Aaker and Catapano, 2019).

Based upon a sample of over ten thousand people, Wu, et al (2019), found that nearly half of those who had experienced traumatic events reported moderate to high post traumatic growth.

All of the evidence suggests that, while traumatic and negative events are unwelcome in our lives, there is the possibility of positive learning and growth from having experienced them. For many, these events provide the impetus to re-evaluate goals and priorities, to appreciate and to find more meaning in aspects of your life. There can be positives in your relations with others, your personal strengths and self-perception, new possibilities and an appreciation of life and wider changes to your thoughts and feelings into the future.


Growth From Adversity Hypnosis

This hypnosis download will help you to grow positively as a result of negative and challenging events from the past. This can help you to appreciate how you have developed and to take these positives into the future. There may be positives in your social interactions, in your own personal strengths capabilities and your appreciation for things in your life.

By listening to this Growth From Adversity Hypnosis Download Audio you will:

  •  Achieve positive personal growth as a result of previous negative experiences
  •  Gain greater appreciation, value and gratitude in your life
  •  Feel stronger and more confident and capable of handling future challenges
  •  Recognise the positives from adversity, and appreciate things in your life more
  •  Support your mental health and boost your sense of positive well-being

You can get your copy of Growth From Adversity today and enjoy instant access to this awesome hypnosis download.

More Hypnosis Download Options: Anxiety Help and Confidence Hypnosis



Cann, A., Calhoun, L.G., Tedeschi, R.G., Taku, K., Vishnevsky, T., Triplett, K.N. and Danhauer, S.C., 2010. A short form of the Posttraumatic Growth Inventory. Anxiety, Stress, & Coping23(2), pp.127-137.

Helgeson, V.S., Reynolds, K.A. and Tomich, P.L., 2006. A meta-analytic review of benefit finding and growth. Journal of consulting and clinical psychology74(5), p.797.

Linley, P.A. and Joseph, S., 2004. Positive change following trauma and adversity: A review. Journal of traumatic stress: official publication of the international society for traumatic stress studies17(1), pp.11-21.

Stallard, P., Pereira, A.I. and Barros, L., 2021. Post-traumatic growth during the COVID-19 pandemic in carers of children in Portugal and the UK: cross-sectional online survey. BJPsych Open7(1).

Tamiolaki, A. and Kalaitzaki, A.E., 2020. “That which does not kill us, makes us stronger”: COVID-19 and Posttraumatic Growth. Psychiatry research.

Tedeschi, R.G. and Calhoun, L.G., 2004. ” Posttraumatic growth: Conceptual foundations and empirical evidence”. Psychological inquiry15(1), pp.1-18.

Tedeschi, R.G. and Calhoun, L.G., 1996. The Posttraumatic Growth Inventory: Measuring the positive legacy of trauma. Journal of traumatic stress9(3), pp.455-471.

Vohs, K.D., Aaker, J.L. and Catapano, R., 2019. It’s not going to be that fun: Negative experiences can add meaning to life. Current opinion in psychology26, pp.11-14.

Wu, X., Kaminga, A.C., Dai, W., Deng, J., Wang, Z., Pan, X. and Liu, A., 2019. The prevalence of moderate-to-high posttraumatic growth: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of affective disorders243, pp.408-415.


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