My daughter had left me for an imaginary world that didn’t include me, and how this affected me and my family was nothing short of disastrous.

Dr. McTavish got through to my Laura, and her progress to return to a healthy state of mind has given me hope for the day when I will have my little girl back. She’s now a grown woman and, though I know I won’t get those childhood years back, I’m happy to be able to build a new relationship with my daughter, built on maturity and mutual respect.

Thank you Dr. McTavish!

—Henry Tsvetkovsky


I learned so much through watching my daughter develop after her past life regression treatments with Dr. McTavish. For years I’d taken Laura to tests and psychologists, each of them eventually giving us the same speech about “managing” depression with medication. Well, I didn’t want to just “manage”; I’d given my life to helping Laura and the moment we started working with Wallace and Vivi, I knew things were changing for the better. You don’t realize you’re holding your breath until you begin to relax a little; meeting these doctors has let me breathe again; and Laura finally has a life of her own. I’m eternally grateful.

—Sandra Tsvetkovsky


My crippling fear of people had me living away from my family at an early age. I don’t remember exactly when it turned into a phobia, but my parents could no longer deal with my public “fits” and institutionalized me at the age of seven. The fact that I was perfectly functional in every other way attracted the attention of Dr. Kramer Sheldrake, a visiting lecturer at the institute. He recommended I meet Genevieve Buret and her colleague Wallace McTavish for a consultation. I admit to being skeptical and extremely wary of past life regression at first, but with successive treatments I find my anthropophobia has subsided through no effort other than showing up for my sessions. Fascinating journeys!

—Phil Peterson


My obsessive preoccupation with orderliness was diagnosed last year as borderline personality disorder with OCD. Okay, I knew I had some issues when I repeatedly locked my doors and turned the lights on and off, like five times, just to feel like it had been really “done.” Yeah, I got that I was a little off, but my compulsive behavior started to interfere with my work meetings and personal life, to the degree that I found myself unemployable and alone most of the time. The symptoms were persistent and I had to go on disability and take hardcore meds, which messed with my mind even more. In the end, I moved to another city, thinking that a new environment would help, but that was not the ticket. My new neighbor, Phyllis, brought over some friendly brownies as a housewarming and saw there was something up. She said she’d be happy to take me to her hypnotherapist, who had done her a world of good, and the rest is history, literally history, ha! I’m off the meds and, though I might stare down the light switch, I no longer feel compelled to “play Edison”.

—Nancy Davis


The weight and pressure of everyday life felt as if it was literally sitting on my shoulders. After several past life regressions with my therapists, McTavish and Buret, I discovered that in a previous incarnation I was a Tibetan lama, who had died in an avalanche in the Himalayan Mountains. This explains two things: One, my love for Buddhist debate, which helps me in my law practice; two, a single piece of clothing could feel like a heavy winter coat on my body. I had two sessions that allowed me to process this information, and I no longer fear dark and cramped places, and can carry a sack of potatoes on my shoulder, if I had to. The relief I feel cannot be described in words.

—Hiro Yamamoto


Sunnyvale Institute, January 2018

My experiences in hypnotherapy began by request. Doctors Wallace McTavish and Genevieve Buret took me on as a case study for their comparative research in criminal behavior and past life incarnation. Their theory directly compares current life-criminal behavior patterns with past life scenarios that might lead to recidivism. As a diagnosed sociopath, I led a life of crime from a very early age and there is no question to the logical assumption that should I be released from custody of this institute for the criminally insane, I would continue my deviant behavior.

While I have no hope of recovery, I do understand on some level that my soul is contained in this incarnation to relive and compute my previous deviant lives, and possibly even repent for my crimes, but that remains to be seen. All I can say is that the food is better and my daily routine is more favorable since I agreed to the hypnotherapy, though I do not remember the session material itself. The doctors are cordial in their demeanor and since they return for further research, I assume my participation is of value to them.

—Jarvis Winthrop III

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