Everyone has a hard luck story about losing their Bitcoins. Whether it be throwing out an old computer or suffering a hack, nothing compares to the most frustrating situation of all - you have your wallet but you can't remember your password. With hypnosis, however, I can help you remember that password.
Fortune recently reported that a study by Chainalysis, a digital forensics firm, indicated that between 2.8 and 3.8 million Bitcoins are lost forever. A percentage of these lost coins can be attributed to people that have forgotten their password.
In November 2017, Elon Musk tweeted he has forgotten where he kept part of a Bitcoin sent to him by his friend a few years ago. Even one of the most intelligent men on the planet is not immune to being forgetful. Hypnosis is also a great tool to help people remember misplaced items. While Elon is probably not going to lose much sleep over misplacing part of a Bitcoin, I'm sure plenty of people would like to have part of a Bitcoin at its current price.
It was reported by the Wall Street Journal in December 2017 another Bitcoin Investor, Philip Neumeier had forgotten the password to his wallet. In an effort to recover the password, Neumeier built a supercomputer to use a "brute force" attack to crack the password. He bought 15 Bitcoins back in 2013 for $260 USD ($325 AUD). At current prices this would be worth $191,000 USD ($240,000 AUD). He mentioned it would probably take the supercomputer about 300 years to work through all the possible combinations of letters, numbers and symbols. I'm sure Bitcoin will be even worth more money then. Can you imagine how frustrated he must feel? If only he was open to using hypnosis…
The Wall Street Journal also reported the case of Youssef Sarhan, whose dad formatted his old laptop where he kept his password. Mr Sarhan said "It's a slippery slope to going crazy. It's like trying to crack open your own brain. (2017)" Thankfully using hypnosis to remember a lost password is not that painful; more on the simple process later.
But the biggest reported loss of Bitcoin was by Welshman James Howells from Newport. An IT worker, Howells mined 7,500 Bitcoin in 2009 on an old laptop prior to the requirement of specialised computer hardware. However, after a clean-up of his office, he threw the hard drive containing the coins in the rubbish. At current prices, that hard drive is worth $95M USD ($120M AUD) … and it is buried under tonnes of garbage in the Newport dump. Unfortunately, the council won't even let him search the dump for it. You have to feel sorry for poor James.
I use a three step process to retrieve the password from your subconscious mind: