UMW News BureauPatrick Marsolek, a clinic hypnotherapist from Helena, Mont., will present a self-hypnosis class on Saturday, Oct. 17 on the Montana Western campus. By Wally Feldt Clinical hypnotherapist Patrick Marsolek will present a self-hypnosis class Saturday, Oct. 17 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in room 311 of Block Hall on the University of Montana Western campus. Marsolek, of Helena, Mont., is the author of “Transform Yourself: A Self-Hypnosis Manual.” He will show participants how to learn to use the power of their mind. How to shift old habits and patterns by working with the power of their subconscious including ways to quit smoking, lose weight, improve sleep, relieve stress and tension or reduce and relieve chronic pain. This introductory class will focus on how to experience hypnosis through hands-on exercises, the mechanics of self-hypnosis, using auto suggestions and how to develop a personal practice by finding the techniques that are right for each individual. There is a $60 fee. To register or for more information, call (406) 443-3439. The class is sponsored by the Montana Western P.E.A.C.E. committee.
Montana Western’s remarkable differences are featured in 30-second radio and TV spots airing in March, April, May and June 2013 and feature UMW's four Carnegie Professors of the Year. Click here to view the spot.
It's really the best way to decide which college or university is right for you. Click here to set up a visit today. And, oh by the way, we have a special gift for you just for stopping by.
We’d like to tell you more about our remarkable university. Just click here and we’ll send you information right away.
One of the most shocking moments of Berett Rosenkrance's life came upon her return as a sophomore to the Montana Western campus.
English major Kaitlin Ens counts five published articles to her name. For Ens, it's only the beginning of a promising career.
Amanda Kortum, a cellular molecular biology major, is already making a name for herself in her field.
For Brandon Brown, the transition from urban western Washington to Montana Western was like playing basketball: natural.
While most students entering college struggle with the decision of what to do with their futures, Mitch Jessen always knew what he wanted.