Can you hypnotize someone without talking to them? Of course, but this is harder. For some reason, the spoken word – both of which you say, and as you say – is strongly hypnotic. If you deepen the understanding of the hypnotic process, you should ask why.
It's almost weird how easy it is to listen. Compared to the reading word of the pages, the spoken words have the disadvantages. There is always a background noise, no matter how silent it is. The words merge, your mind shaking to reveal where the breaks are. Well, what does this mean?
Funny – it's almost as if the brain has a powerful computing power to decipher speech. This is the case, and this is called the temporal lobe. And where brain resources are devoted, the hypnotists will surely follow.
The temporal lobe takes the noisy, vibrational air that we call "talk" and subtracts its meaning. This is not a simple task and needs to be done quickly. I'm not saying that conversations will never be an unpleasant break, but there is rarely a delay in processing. The information is quickly and easily extracted from a noisy signal.
As a hypnotist, we know that this processing takes place on several levels. When you give an embedded command – even a simple one like "knowing that a person is in a relaxed state" – they hear it differently. Conscious consciousness sounds so obvious that it does not call into question. The unconscious mind also hear the embedded commandment to relax
And the embedded commandment acts, whether consciously or not.
The temporal lobe is sitting at the base of the brain. This is an old function, that is, it maintains close links with other old features. As such, if parts of the brain are to be categorized in a "conscious" and "unconscious" spectrum, they are definitely on the unconscious side.
Which leads to the idea that spoken language plays a role in hypnosis. I know this will not hit anyone, but it's nice if science and experience agree.
Interestingly, the temporal lobe also regulates the memory. The words heard by someone influence their memory. This is a nice thing to keep in your back pocket. If a person is amazed at how hypnosis works with memories, then this may be the thing that persuades them.
Language and memory are two important elements of the hypnotic experience. It is not surprising to us that the same brain is used. Which also proves that the temporal lobe strongly responds to the hypnotic state. If you hypnotize someone, the temporal lobe intervenes.