In the preface the author naively states, concerning his book, "Nor can it be considered perfect." On page 11 he says: "Strange to say,... I never went through an elementary schooling." The reader will at once concede that both statements are unimpeachable. But it should be added that by the second bit of information apparently he means that he went through no developmental period of training in psychotherapeutics. No budding process for him. Lo! the perfect bloom instantly was there.
As nearly as can be gathered from widely scattered and obscure statements in the book, what the author means by "advanced suggestion" is a combination of persuasion, simple suggestion, and the laying on of hands. He calls it neuroinduction—whatever that may mean. Mayhap the following will clarify it for the reader:
"Neuroinduction involves limitation of both the physical and the mental energy of the patient down to a plain static