Imagine you wake up one day – you get up from your bed, yawn, stretch, and then you walk into the bathroom to wash your face. But just before you do that, you stop. Something does not feel right. There is a strange feeling coming from your forearm, so you roll back your sleeves, then hold your breath in shock.
A dark patch has appeared on your skin.
“What is this?” Distressed by what you see, you call your partner into the bathroom. Together, you try to identify what it could be, but you both do not have a clue. As the day continues, you grow more concerned.
“Could it be a skin deformity or some kind of infection?” These thoughts run through your mind over and over again to the point where you become depressed. Eventually, you show your arm to a colleague at work.
“Oh dear, I saw this on Facebook. It’s skin cancer!” he says.
Your anxiety levels have now hit the roof! Your concern has just turned into fear, and you rush to the hospital to seek medical advice. You become even more anxious whilst you are waiting for your results. After a lengthy examination, the doctor finally gives you an answer:
“It’s just a blemish. Apply this cream for two weeks and you will be fine.”
Relief at last. Your mind is now at ease. But what gives you faith in the doctor’s judgement in the first place? Unlike your colleague, the doctor has CREDIBILITY. One only achieves credibility when they provide a solution or a desired result on several occasions – this is how trust is developed.
In the same way, doctors earn credibility amongst their patients, the Addiction Cleansing Therapy (ACT) has built credibility by helping hundreds of people to overcome their addictions. Many people have entered the ACT meetings feeling hopeless as a result of their addiction, but the meeting’s treatment has been able to give those sufferers their desired result.
Do not just take our word for it; see the numerous amount of people who were able to break free from their addiction.
Alternatively, you can tune into the YouTube page ‘Addiction Cleansing Therapy’ to see what former sufferers have said about the seminars.