When therapy doesn’t work it can be frustrating.
You have a problem and yet even after going to an expert who claims to know how to fix it, nothing changes!
This page explains exactly why and the most important points are written in bold like this.
If you’ve had a problem with hypnosis see my page why can’t I be hypotised?
These videos explain why and how therapy can go wrong
Here is a list of links to the topics covered on this page:
So what is the problem really?
But I know what the problem is!
When it’s the therapist’s fault
Other causes when therapy doesn’t work
When therapy doesn’t work
Therapy doesn’t work if you fail to find what the problem truly is.
The problem you’re experiencing now isn’t really the problem. For example, a fear of driving has nothing to do with driving and a fear of heights has nothing to do with heights.
What you’re experiencing is just a symptom: how the real problem is showing itself.
To fix a problem you must find what it originally was.
Many people are very surprised to learn that the problem they experience now was actually once something else.
In the same way that you’ve grown and adapted from being a child to an adult, so has your problem.
What’s even more surprising is that in most cases your current issue began when you were under 18 years old, often under 8 years old.
Only by finding what the problem really is will you release it and be able to follow the process below:
- Finding the cause changes how you think about it.
- Changing how you think changes how you feel.
- Changing how you feel changes how you behave.
I’ve made a whole series of videos explaining more about this along with explaining how you find out exactly what the problem really is.
These videos explain how the problem is never the problem.
So what is the problem really?
It can be anything.
What you must understand is that your fear of driving, or whatever problem you have, is not what it once was.
Your current fear once served a useful purpose in your life.
It had a valid reason for existing which protected you from something or helped you in some way.
Here’s an example: someone is bullied at school so their mind gives them a stomach ache to make them stay at home to avoid the bullying. They then leave school meaning the stomach problem has no purpose to serve so it changes into something else such as a fear of public speaking.
The problem continues to adapt like this to survive in your modern life, just as we all adapt to changes to survive.
The problem is not needed in its current form but it doesn’t know that. Finding what it used to be and making it realise it’s no longer needed will fix your problem.
Finding the cause of this problem requires expert guidance from a skilled therapist.
I run into people all of the time who say…
But I know what the problem is!
I hear this all of the time and it’s one of the main reasons therapy fails for people. They come into a session assuming they know what’s causing their problem and will not budge from that idea.
That’s why it fails: they’re not open to finding what it really is and become fixated on the wrong thing.
You can’t know what your problem really is or you wouldn’t have it!
Once you know the cause of your problem it will go. As I mention in the video above, it’s like having a bad smell in a room. Once you find its cause, you’ll naturally fix it and the smell goes.
Remember that your problem is only a symptom. It does no good to keep talking about symptoms by saying things like “But I’m scared of driving so driving is the problem!”.
Your symptoms aren’t your problem and you’ll be going round and round in circles and get nowhere until you accept that.
Did the therapy actually work?
Something that’s worth mentioning before we go any further is a strange phenomenon that I didn’t believe when I first learnt about it.
Some people overcome their problems and just don’t realise it!
Yes, that’s right. Some people have been to stop smoking therapists and phoned them up months later to complain it didn’t work. When the therapist asks how often they’ve smoked since seeing them they say none but it didn’t work.
Can you see the problem there?
Sometimes people have a problem for so long that they just can’t accept it’s gone.
I’ve experienced this with people that came to me with a fear of driving and then months later say it didn’t work. I ask them how their driving has been and they say it’s all fine and they’re driving on all the roads they couldn’t before.
It sounds silly but it’s a real thing and more common than you might think.
Is the client or therapist at fault?
Sometimes therapy can not work because either the client or the therapist is doing something wrong.
Let’s have a look at the faults made by both clients and therapists, as well as when it fails even when neither is at fault.
When therapy doesn’t work and it’s the client’s fault
Let’s have a look at what a client can do wrong to make therapy fail.
Some clients are totally unrealistic in what they expect from therapy.
Many think that hypnotherapy involves the therapist putting them into a trance where they become unconscious and then they wake up with the problem fixed.
If you have any of these ideas in your head you need to learn what hypnotherapy is before you start.
You do the work in therapy, not the therapist. If you’re expecting to sit back and have it all done for you then think again. We’ll look at this point in more detail later.
Contrary to popular belief, you do not take in information while unconscious. There was a fad back in the 1980s when everyone was buying cassette tapes that claimed to be able to teach you a foreign language if you played them as you slept. There was one catch: it didn’t work.
As for being in a trance, only around 10% of people ever go into what looks like a trance. There’s no point in being asleep or unconscious because then you wouldn’t be able to do anything! Yes, there is a trance present but it doesn’t look like people think it does and you won’t even be aware of it most of the time.
That’s why I educate people about what hypnotherapy really is in my videos. Anyone who comes to me knows what to expect because they must go through a short intake process before working with me.
What happens in a hypnotherapy session
The video below shows what happens in a hypnotherapy session when the therapist really knows what they’re doing.
It’s in the more traditional, classical style of hypnosis because I filmed it when I was new but I talk through how I would now do it nowadays.
A lot of people will be very surprised by this because it isn’t what they expect. I made this after working with a client who was a mental health specialist. After one hour they said they were disappointed because I hadn’t waved a magic wand and that they were expecting a miracle.
I realised that one of the main reasons hypnotherapy “fails” is because people are expecting it to be something it isn’t. Even what you see in the thumbnail of this video, a client in a trance, isn’t what hypnosis is all about but that’s what people expect to see.
What I explain in this video is true hypnotherapy. It’s not about waving your arms around, magic wands, dramatic trances and miracles.
See what happens in a hypnotherapy session.
Things clients have expected
I’ve had clients who overcame a fear of driving but said that they still get frustrated when they see people speeding, jumping red lights and breaking the law.
Taking therapy will not make you superhuman. You will still feel all of the things other people do and you’ll still be annoyed by things other people are annoyed by.
What these people amusingly fail to spot is that they are now the same as everyone else – which is what they wanted!
A slight bit of anxiety is healthy because it keeps you safe from harm. If someone has a fear of spiders, would it be wise to make it so they ran up and hugged any dangerous-looking spider they saw?
Results clients have expected
I have had clients who were disappointed that they couldn’t drive at 140mph on the motorways after a session. One client said he was expecting to talk to the ghosts of dead relatives. Another wanted me to summon the spirit of an Apache Indian to suck the ancestral curse out of their blood.
Hypnotherapy isn’t magic or voodoo. It doesn’t involve the supernatural or any special powers.
Hypnosis is a state of focus that helps you find what your problems are caused by. Forget all the stage show hypnosis and Hollywood stuff, that isn’t what we do in hypnotherapy.
If you want to learn more see my page how hypnosis works.
An analytical client is one who overthinks things. They use logic and intelligence to assess everything in minute detail.
Those clients aren’t the problem though. The problem comes when the therapist does not adapt what they’re doing to suit that kind of client.
I’m a very analytical person and what makes me a good therapist is that I understand what it’s like to be analytical.
The opposite of being analytical is being very emotional. There are people that are very openly emotional they wear their hearts on their sleeve as the saying goes. They cry a lot, get upset and they’re very open about their past experiences.
Those people are easy to work with because their emotions flow freely but I’d say 95% of my clients are analytical. It’s much harder to get these people to show any emotion but you don’t have to.
If you pair up a therapist who uses relaxation and suggestions with an analytical client you are going to have a nightmare!
These are the sort of therapists that say things like “Close your eyes, you’re going deeper and deeper and the magical waterfalls are cascading around the unicorns and you are stroking the unicorns and you feel so calm…”
Rubbish. Absolute twaddle!
Their analytical client will be lying there chuckling and thinking it’s all nonsense.
Watch this video to discover your personality type.
When therapy doesn’t work with analytical clients
If you get someone who’s analytical you can use their analytical nature to help them.
It’s what I call getting them involved in the quest.
You explain how therapy works and say okay, so this is a problem in your past we need to find out what it really is.
The client becomes involved in the session and you don’t just sit there telling them about unicorns and rainforests. You ask them things like what happened in your life when you were younger. They tell you and you get them to analyse these things which is what they like doing. That then allows them to enter hypnosis in their way.
Bad therapists run from analytical clients and blame them for failure.
I have worked with many people who are analytical. I never told them to close their eyes and they had their eyes closed for an hour!
They just did it why because they felt the need to, not because I told them to.
If ever a therapist tells you you’re too analytical I can’t work with you because you’re too serious, that just means that the therapist doesn’t know what they’re doing.
Hypnotherapy is a permissive therapy so will only work if you give it permission to.
Hypnosis has nothing to do with controlling someone else’s mind. That’s impossible and anything you resist will not get into your mind, including good stuff!
If you sit there and you’re saying “It’s not going to work! This isn’t going to work on me! I don’t believe in this!” then it’s not going to work.
It isn’t a battle to see who can win, to see if the hypnotist can “get” you.
If people resist me I just say “Well done, you’ve won and your prize is your problem”.
I used to have problems with resistance when I just took on anyone for any problem instead of specialising in driving anxiety. Now I don’t get it because the people I work with are keen to overcome their issues.
You do get these people we call scalp hunters: people who go around and they’re really proud of having an unfixable problem.
I can tell you now if you resist it won’t work. I don’t have any special power and I’m there to help you.
If you resist and sit there saying “Go on then, wave your magic wand. Do your best and fix me” then nothing will happen.
I am here to help you, not to fight against you.
If you hide emotions or won’t talk about feelings then you will get nowhere.
Sometimes people are feeling something from their past and they’re just not willing to talk about it.
I’ve had people whose eyes are filling with tears and I say “What’s that?”. They reply “Oh, nothing. I’m not crying, my eyes are tired today.”.
If you resist you won’t get a result because.
What you resist will persist; that built-up emotion is your problem!
I’ve been through this myself. I’ve cried on dozens of sessions. I worked with therapists and have been in tears so much that I couldn’t speak.
I’ve been through it all and I would never ask someone to do something that I wouldn’t do myself.
If you refuse to deal with emotion you won’t get a result.
When therapy doesn’t work in one session
Some people have this obsession with getting a result in one session.
I’ve got results in as little as 20 minutes and it’s incredible. Sometimes people come into a session thinking about the problem so much that all of the emotion is already there and all I have to do is kind of click my finger and it’s gone.
It’s like they’re standing on the edge of the cliff and all I do you give them a slight push and off they go.
That’s not going to work for everyone though.
I say to everyone who comes to me that if that doesn’t work in one session we’ll do another. I don’t charge people per session, I charge people to work with me for a set length of time and I’ll say look, if it doesn’t work come back we’ll do another.
Do not go thinking the first session didn’t work so therefore you can’t be helped. It just takes time.
Sometimes it can just be that your mind might think “I’m talking to this man on the other side of the world. I don’t really know who he is I don’t really want to tell him this secret.”.
Fine, there are ways we can do it without you telling me the secrets.
If you get a result in one session, great! If not just do another.
Expecting the therapist to fix the problem
Sometimes people come to me and ask “Can you can fix this?” to which I reply “No”.
Some therapists believe that they have special powers or that they have some gift for using hypnosis.
Only you can find the solution to your problem. A therapist’s job is to guide you to that solution.
Hypnosis comes from the client, not the therapist. You go into hypnosis of your own free will. You activate it and you find the problem and you fix it.
An example of a poor therapist would be someone who would say things like “I want you to imagine a house. Imagine you’re walking up the stairs and you’re going into one of the bedrooms and in the corner of the room there is a wardrobe”.
That’s poor because they’re telling you what to do.
A good therapist would say something like “I want you to imagine something”.
Can you see the difference? The good therapist just said to imagine something but left it very vague and open.
Even that isn’t perfect because I’m still telling you to imagine something, but it’s far better than the other example.
People might say “I’m imagining a spaceship”. I would never have thought of that. If I told you to imagine a house and you’re imagined in a spaceship it’s not going to work!
Clients that aren’t bothered about the result
If a client turns up for a session not being bothered then nothing will happen.
I will not work with people who aren’t bothered because if you’re not bothered then neither am I.
They’re always the ones who want to sit back and say “Go on then, just wave your magic wand and do your hypnosis. Fix me and make it quick!”.
No, it doesn’t work like that if you can’t be bothered to put the effort in you won’t get a result.
When therapy doesn’t work and it’s the therapist’s fault
It’s not always the client’s fault when therapy doesn’t work.
If your therapist doesn’t know what they’re doing then that will also result in failure and sadly, there are many poorly trained therapists who don’t have a clue what they’re doing. Some have no training at all!
Let’s look at a few things therapists may have got wrong when therapy doesn’t work.
Working on symptoms
The single biggest reason therapy fails is that therapists work on symptoms.
Your symptom is just the way that another problem shows itself. It isn’t the actual problem itself.
Think of it as if you have a cold and are sneezing. It’s no good working on the sneezing by taping your mouth shut, that’s just working on the symptom. What you need to do is target the real cause: the virus that caused the cold.
A therapist that works on the problem directly doesn’t know what they’re doing!
A fear of driving has nothing to do with driving. A fear of flying has nothing to do with flying. Being scared of public speaking has nothing to do with public speaking.
The way you fix a problem is to find out what it REALLY is and then it goes. This isn’t always easy but it’s all you need to do.
This is why YouTube hypnosis videos fail. They focus on telling you to imagine yourself in the situation and then relaxing and being calm. That won’t do anything because the situation you’re scared of isn’t the problem anyway!
It’s also why exposure therapy fails but we’ll look more at that in the next point.
This video looks at how symptoms aren’t the problem.
Exposure therapy for driving anxiety does not work.
All you’re doing is forcing yourself into experiencing the symptoms and completely missing what the real problem is.
Having been a driving instructor for over 20 years, I know that it is stupidly dangerous to tell people with a fear of driving to just go out and push through.
I have seen doctors, therapists and all sorts of experts telling people that no matter how bad they feel they just have to drive through the fear. Never mind if you’re swerving all over the roads, hands dripping with sweat and you’re causing chaos, just keep going and fight it!
Even if you manage to get over a fear of driving with exposure therapy, all you have really done is pushed the problem elsewhere. It’s as though your mind is saying “OK so you’re not listening to me if I give you driving anxiety so I’ll make you start smoking instead”.
It’s funny to read through comments from people who think they beat their driving anxiety with exposure therapy. They often say “I did it! I beat it! Funny thing is now I can’t sleep as well and I’m gaining weight.”.
I’ve written a whole page on exposure therapy for driving anxiety which goes into more detail.
A generalist is a therapist who has a go at everything.
Look on their website and you’ll see they offer help with a fear of flying, a fear of driving, public speaking, pain control, insomnia…
Jack of all trades, master of none.
I work with the same thing all of the time so I have got to know a lot about it. There is no way I could do a session with someone on pain control and then another for weight loss then another for a fear of spiders.
Some people incorrectly think that all problems are the same and it’s irrelevant what you’re dealing with.
While there can be some truth in that for some cases, it’s just a theory banded around by therapists selling courses where they want to sound great and generate as many sales as they can.
The very best therapists specialise in one thing.
It’s like going into a hospital. Would you want your heart operated on by the same person who operates on people’s feet?
Using the same method on everyone
Many therapists use the same method with everyone and then blame the client if it doesn’t work.
You must be flexible as a therapist because every client is unique.
One of the greatest hypnotherapists of all time, Dr Milton Erickson, said that you have to reinvent your therapy for each client.
I have often been in a session with someone and had to change direction when something came up. Sometimes I’m halfway through that and have to change again, and again.
Poor therapists just stick rigidly to their step-by-step plan and miss everything important that the client is telling them.
This is a huge problem online with people making videos saying “I got over anxiety! Learn my secret!”. They then go off and start a career in therapy thinking they can fix anything because they’ve found the answer.
What they don’t realise is that answer only works for them.
This video explains how everyone’s solution is unique to them.
The therapist fails to spot complex cases
Many therapists think, and even teach, that all problems are the same.
They will say that no matter whether someone’s issue is related to one bad experience in life or being sexually abused by their parents for years, it’s all the same.
That is absolute nonsense.
This “take on anyone” approach is often done by people who just want your money and don’t care if you get a result or not.
You’ve probably heard the famous saying about how people turn out bad because they didn’t get the right toys as a kid. Well, it’s real and that along with other things can lead to something called childhood attachment trauma (CAT).
Childhood attachment trauma
Childhood attachment trauma happens when you’ve had bad experiences as a child. The easiest way to see if you are affected by this is to take an ACE test.
An ACE (Adverse Childhood Experience) test gives you a score from 0 to 10. Although this is only a rough guide, a score of 5 or more means you are unlikely to get a result with most therapists and need someone that specialises in dealing with CAT. Take an ACE test now to get your score.
Where clients go wrong with this is thinking it doesn’t apply to them. It’s not all about serious sexual abuse and obvious things. It can simply be that you were never hugged as a child or that your parents ignored your needs in other ways.
Whenever you go to a therapist they must ask a lot of questions before working with you to spot CAT. It can be difficult to fix and is likely to be the cause of the problems you’re experiencing today.
Where therapists go wrong is that they’re totally unaware of this. I was never taught about this and I trained with several people over the course of several years.
The videos below show me discussing Childhood Attachment Trauma with a specialist in this area. You can see the whole series here.
Learn how childhood experiences can give you problems
Using hypnosis too soon
A major mistake that probably 99% of hypnotherapists make is that they put people into hypnosis and then fix the problem.
That is the wrong way around!
You fix the problem first, THEN people go into hypnosis.
This is something that even some world-leading experts get wrong. It’s one of those things that sounds so wrong and yet when you think about it, it makes perfect sense.
You can go into hypnosis and then access your subconscious mind to make changes but the problem is that you may end up entering your mind in the wrong place.
Think of it like parachuting from a plane and just randomly landing anywhere. You may be nowhere near where you wanted to be.
By fixing the problem first, you land in hypnosis in the exact location needed. That’s one reason what I do works so quickly: we’re landing in the right place by doing the hypnosis AFTER you have fixed the problem.
I won’t explain this more here because it would take a long time but I can promise you that many therapists reading this will be scratching their heads for a long time trying to work it out!
Not doing something that makes the therapy work
There’s something a hypnotherapist needs to do for therapy to be successful yet 99.99% of therapists are unaware of it.
I’ve been through many training courses that didn’t even mention this and only true masters of hypnotherapy know about it.
It has the power to turn failed sessions into successes. If you miss it out it can mean even a successful session won’t work.
I won’t say exactly what it is but it’s brilliant. Once you learn it you won’t believe you’ve not been doing it!
Thinking hypnosis is what it isn’t
Hypnosis is not what people think it is.
Hypnosis isn’t about closing your eyes, feeling sleepy, imagining staircases and all of that nonsense.
I’ve written a whole page called Why can’t I be hypnotised? which goes into more detail about this.
I’ve also written one called Do YouTube hypnosis videos work? which explains more about DIY hypnotherapy,
Many therapists don’t know this and they set off in the wrong direction looking for something that doesn’t exist.
Doing something to fix the problem
Therapists of all kinds often make the mistake of doing something to fix a problem.
This is an odd one to get your head around but you don’t need to do anything!
Find the problem and it’ll fix itself.
You’ll hear all kinds of methods from therapists such as eating a banana, writing a journal, dancing around the room clapping your hands, and listening to stupid stories in videos and MP3’s.
All of those things are the therapist desperately doing something in the hope it’ll work because they don’t understand what they’re doing.
What you have to do is find the cause of the problem and the rest does itself.
This video looks in more detail at not doing something to fix anxiety.
Script reading is when someone just reads text to you in the hope it’ll fix your problem. It’s often in the form of a story involving magical lands, rainforests and that sort of thing.
If you’ve ever had the misfortune of visiting a script reader then I feel sorry for you.
Remember as we said above that the problem isn’t the problem anyway and everyone’s solution is unique and must come from them.
It’s laughable when I go into groups of therapists and see them asking “What’s the best script for driving anxiety?”.
Every client has a unique reason for their problem so how can there be a set script to fix it?
Script readers are bottom-of-the-barrel therapists that have no idea what they’re doing.
A good therapist understands that the client is the script. You read what the client is saying in their words and body language and use that to find the solution. You don’t read a piece of text telling a story about rainforests.
One of the UK’s biggest hypnotherapy organisations sends its members a magazine every few months with a script in it. That tells you a lot about its members who claim to be the best.
If ever anyone reads you a story, get your money back and find someone who knows what they’re doing.
This video explains why hypnotherapy scripts fail.
Using MP3 tracks in sessions
Can you get any lower than a script reader? Yes!
Some therapists are so poor that they put headphones on clients and play them prerecorded audio tracks while they go and have a cup of tea.
It’s unbelievable but true. I’ve worked with clients who paid £350 for a 45-minute session where they just listen to a story played through headphones.
Spoiler – it didn’t work.
Other causes when therapy doesn’t work
There are a number of other factors that can stop therapy from being successful.
It’s amusing how many people think that they can just listen to MP3 tracks and online videos and solve their problems.
While it can work sometimes for some people, it often won’t. I mean come on, do you REALLY think you can solve a huge problem in your life by lying down and listening to a video?
I have made tracks like this and people all around the world have emailed me saying they did help them get over the problem. That’s great but those were very light easy problems. If you have a problem that goes deeper then don’t give up just because a YouTube video made by an amateur didn’t work.
Learn more about this on my page Do YouTube hypnosis videos work?
It’s vital that the client and therapist get one well. I have met people I couldn’t work with because I just didn’t like their attitude or they didn’t like that I wouldn’t put them into a magical trance.
If you don’t get on with someone then the therapy is unlikely to work!
I heard of a time once when a driving instructor turned up for a lesson wearing the football shirt from his favourite team. His pupil, who was a fan of that team’s rivals, immediately struck up an argument with him!
Similar things can happen in therapy and this is why I make so many videos. Many of my clients say they feel like they know me before we met because they’ve watched me for so long.
The result comes AFTER a session not during it!
Both clients and therapists alike make the mistake of thinking that if the problem hasn’t gone by the end of a session then they’ve failed. Wrong.
A session is just when you start to make the change but your mind needs time to work things out and this is called processing.
Processing takes place for hours, days and even months after a session has finished. Things change over time and if you go out and can’t immediately do whatever it is that you couldn’t before then you may get a false impression of failure.
This is why I won’t see clients every week. I insist on them having time between sessions for things to change.
Of course, there are exceptions when people feel better instantly and the problem does just go overnight. I’ve had that happen with clients but rushing it can undo all the work you’ve done and take you back to the beginning.
Secondary gain is when you have more to gain by having a problem than fixing it.
One example of secondary gain I worked with was with someone whose fear of driving wouldn’t go even though we found what was causing it. He then said that he was actually glad he had driving anxiety because it meant he could never drive to see his mother-in-law and that turned out to be the real issue!
So you see, although we could fix his fear of driving, it would just return because that was his mind’s way of protecting him from anxiety caused by meeting his mother-in-law.
This is rarely a problem and some therapists argue that there is no such thing as secondary gain. The theory behind this is that the secondary gain is itself the problem.
While that is true, it presents its own problem as we’ll see in the next point.
The wrong type of therapy
Different therapies have different values.
Hypnotherapy is great at dealing with issues caused by a past event but it’s not as good at current events.
Counselling is often more appropriate for some relationship issues but it wouldn’t fix driving anxiety.
CBT works for some people whereas hypnotherapy didn’t and vice versa.
Given the ever-increasing number of types of therapy (modalities) out there, it can be hard to pick the right one.
There can even be times when a therapy that doesn’t work will work for you! That can be down to the placebo effect when your belief that something is going to work makes it work.
Two final things to consider
If you’ve read all of those things and still wonder why therapy didn’t work for you then here are two last things to think about.
You can’t fix everything
Some things once done cannot be undone.
It’s not that the therapist or client did anything wrong, you just can’t fix your problem.
This is unusual and most often it involves cases where people have serious mental health issues which hinder success.
99% of people are able to overcome their problems so if you’re one of those people who is convinced that you can’t be helped then you’re probably wrong.
Some of the greatest therapists of all time have said that you can’t help everyone.
You never had a problem in the first place!
I have met people who don’t have a problem, they’re just convinced they do.
No amount of therapy will work even if you focus on why they think they have a problem.
There are cases where someone has a favourite celebrity or a role model and they subconsciously copy that person’s problem because they want to be like them!
If you want to get very philosophical about it, really nobody ever has a problem. All they have is a thought or accumulation of thoughts that make them believe something that isn’t true.
This is similar to when hypnosis is used in a stage show to make someone forget their name. They haven’t really forgotten their name, it’s just a suggestion that they’re choosing to believe.
The symptoms can be real. You’ll get sweaty hands and be feeling awful but that’s only because your body is reacting to what you’re thinking, which isn’t real.
You can’t fix something that doesn’t need fixing.
When therapy doesn’t work – that’s why!
Now that it makes sense you may have renewed hope in overcoming your problems, whatever they are.
There are more reasons why therapy didn’t work for you but the ones above are some of the most common.
Therapy does work and you can get over your problem. You can avoid the issues above and have success just by finding the right person to work with.
Check out my YouTube channel for more useful hints and tips.
Contact me if you’d like to work with me.