"Dan is an exceptional hypnotherapist. He blends a curious philosopher's mind with an open and compassionate heart. I have had the pleasure of being his teacher as well as teaching along side him and when I want to explore regression therapy, he's the man I call."
--Author of Keeping the Brain in Mind, award winning trainer and speaker, Melissa Tiers
Daniel has maintained full time practice in New York City since 2011. His offices are located at the Center for Integrative Hypnosis in Chelsea. He enjoys offering hypnotherapy, meditation and guided experiences to individuals and groups all over the world. He received his undergraduate degree (BFA) from Emerson College where his research focused on literature, philosophy and sociology. In 2011, after receiving his board certifications in hypnotherapy and regression therapy, he co-founded the Center for Integrative Healing in Chatham, NJ. Daniel studied and taught the practices of Vedic philosophy and meditation at the The School of Practical Philosophy in New York City from 2007 to 2014.
Daniel's father, Dr. Jeffrey Ryan, introduced him to his work when he was in his early teens. Dr. Ryan was first taught hypnosis by the U.S. Military in the late 1950s. He practiced hypnotherapy and served for a time as President of the Association for Past-Life Research and Therapies. Dr. Ryan maintained private practice for over 30 years in Morristown, NJ. Daniel took over his father's work when he passed away in April, 2011.
Daniel has worked with...
About hypnotherapy... Hypnotic trances happen commonly and naturally.
This is most evident when we look at our phones, computers, or television screens. We're constantly going in and out of light states of trance which are embedded in how we communicate and learn. They're useful when we relax, focus our attention, tell stories, work, and play. We experience it everyday and can use this phenomenon to create changes in behavior and thinking. It is both art and science. It’s different in the brain of every person because every person’s brain is different. As the saying goes, "The mind is a wonderful tool and a terrible master."