FAQs

Frequently Asked Questions.

Here you will find articles on the most commonly asked questions in our workshops and via email about SET and EFT. Please feel free to email us with your own questions.

You can also receive information on the latest findings on tapping via our newsletter.  See the subscription box on the right hand side of this page.

  • Enhancing Your Results with EFT and SET

    Aspects: Some problems have many aspects to them and each aspect should be handled with  a round of tapping as if it is a separate problem. When several aspects of an  emotional problem are present, you may not experience complete relief until all  aspects have been reduced to zero intensity.  Feelings – Aspects may be a […]

  • 7 Top Tips for Tapping in Public

    By Steve Wells One of the most frequently asked questions at our workshops and by our clients is – What happens if my problem occurs when I am out in public! Obviously most people are going to feel nervous about tapping on points on their face and body out in public as this looks rather […]

  • Does it Matter where I Tap?

    By Steve Wells and Dr David Lake One of the major differences between EFT (Emotional Freedom Techniques) and TFT (Thought Field Therapy) from which EFT evolved, has been the contention of many TFT practitioners that the particular sequence of tapping matters. TFT practitioners advocate a different set of algorithms (tapping sequences) for each different emotion […]

  • How Do I Know the Right Words to Say When I’m Tapping?

    This is one of the most common questions that people ask, particularly those who have been introduced to EFT (Emotional Freedom Techniques). It arises because in EFT there is a need to first construct a Set-up statement which includes a description of the target problem, as well as a reminder phrase which you then repeat […]

  • Self-Acceptance and the EFT Set-up Statement

    By Steve Wells When using EFT, the first step is to design a set-up statement, which includes a self-acceptance statement combined with a description of the problem. Something along the lines of “I accept myself even though I have this (problem)”. Or “Even though I have this (problem), I deeply and completely accept myself.” The […]