The powerful science. Behind the fastest change.
About Limitless Labs
Limitless Labs is a science-led audio clinic.
We produce over 35 “digital pills” for enhancing the human experience – including sessions for weight loss, energy, confidence, and genius.
The clinic was developed by world-leading personal growth publisher, Inspire3.
Inside Every Digital Drug
Each of the “digital pills” created by Limitless Labs is a listen-along audio experience.
Each audio typically lasts less than 15 minutes, and uses NLP as its active ingredient.
NLP stands for Neuro-Linguistic Programming, a psychotherapeutic tool to help ‘reprogram’ the brain’s default thinking patterns.
Each audio combines several cutting-edge NLP techniques to rapidly rewire your mind and bring about lasting change.
NLP is completely safe, and can be used by any adult. There’s no possibility of “overdosing” on an audio from Limitless Labs.
The Proven Science of NLP
When the concept of Neuro-Linguistic Programming (NLP) came to fruition in the 1970s, Richard Bandler and Dr John Grinder shared one strong belief:
If the cards we are dealt in life don’t serve us well, we can always change them.
That may sound bold, but they knew that our ‘primary representational system’ creates our own reality – as well as the fact that each of our brains has neural plasticity.
In other words, we interpret the world through our own unique lens, but that lens can be changed – and as a result, your life experience can change too.
When we challenge our subjective reality with unfamiliar experiences, our brain carves new neural pathways. As a result, we begin to interpret reality in a different way, which in turn activates new patterns of behavior.
By using these special NLP techniques, our brain can be challenged to grow, quickly and easily, without having to physically endure the longer, real-world experiences that could bring about such positive inner-change.
And with that realization, the founders discovered that long-lasting change was not only possible, but also fast!
Many modern studies support their findings, by proving that the locus of control can be trained just like any other muscle.
For example, one study investigated whether NLP techniques could enhance performance capacity and focus in 24 professional shooters.
After a few 2.5-hour sessions, the shooters showed visible improvements in focus and performance in both ordinary and under-pressure conditions of the competition.
NLP techniques such as “Anchoring” and “Golden Ring” taught in this study revealed additional effects on the shooters’ mental skills when measured by the OMSAT-3 tool: commitment to the goal, motivation, and increased tolerance to stress.
Similarly, this research paper examines the effect of NLP on young Iranian students' motivation and learning improvement. One random group received NLP therapy and the other didn't.
Not only did the former group increase their motivation level as a result of using the techniques, they also showed considerable improvement in EFL proficiency, which was their area of study.
Another meta-analysis looked at 12 different studies evaluating the effectiveness of NLP therapy for individuals with low self-esteem and other psychological hurdles. Across all of them, the practice added a significant increase in confidence levels (a mean difference of 0.54) between participants who used NLP and those who didn't.
More supporting evidence arises in this study, where 28 adults experienced a significant reduction in social anxiety upon receiving NLP training for 21 days.
When participants were assessed again during a follow-up session, the researchers determined that their social anxiety had not resurfaced. In other words, they were subject to longer-lasting change.
Last but not least, phobias have also been extensively examined through the lens of NLP.
There is strong evidence that the practice is one of the most efficient treatments for fear-based habits, by reframing negative experiences to elicit new behavioral responses.
In brief, NLP is a powerful method of achieving rapid inner-change.
Limitless Labs wraps up these therapeutic NLP experiences into brief, 15-minute “digital pills” that can be listened to daily, with long-lasting results.
- Ahmadzadeh, S., Badami, R. and Aghaei, A., 2019. The Effectiveness of Neuro-Linguistic Programming (NLP) on Shooters’ Mental Skills and Shooting Performance. Iranian Journal of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, online at https://www.researchgate.net/publication/336004061_The_Effectiveness_of_Neuro-Linguistic_Programming_NLP_on_Shooters'_Mental_Skills_and_Shooting_Performance
- Grosu, V., Grosu, E. and Dobrescu, T., 2014. The New Dimension of Educational Leadership - Modelling Excellence Through Neuro –Linguistic Programming Techniques. Procedia - Social and Behavioral Sciences, 141, pp.500-505, online at https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1877042814035113
- Karunaratne, M., 2010. Neuro-linguistic programming and application in treatment of phobias. Complementary Therapies in Clinical Practice, 16(4), pp.203-207., online at https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1744388110000101
- Konefal, J. and Duncan, R. C., 1998. Social Anxiety and Training in Neurolinguistic Programming. Psychological Reports, 83(3), pp. 1115–1122, online at https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/10.2466/pr0.1918.104.22.1685
- Konefal, J., Duncan, R. and Reese, M., 1992. Neurolinguistic Programming Training, Trait Anxiety, and Locus of Control. Psychological Reports, 70(3), pp.819-832, online at https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/pdf/10.2466/pr0.1922.214.171.1249
- Lashkarian, A. and Sayadian, S., 2015. The Effect of Neuro Linguistic Programming (NLP) Techniques on Young Iranian EFL Learners’ Motivation, Learning Improvement, and on Teacher's Success. Procedia - Social and Behavioral Sciences, 199, pp.510-516, online at https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1877042815045516
- Zaharia, C., Reiner, M., and Schütz, P., 2015. Evidence-based Neuro Linguistic Psychotherapy: a meta-analysis. Psychiatria Danubina, 27(4), pp.355–363, online at https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/26609647/