Associate Member (AHGI)
Open to anyone who is interested in, or keen to support and be part of, the development and spread of the human givens insights and approach.
- Receive the Human Givens Journal biannually
- Access to the HGI's online members forum
- Free membership of ETSI (the European Therapy Studies Institute)
- Advanced invite to the HGI conference and any other special HGI-hosted events
- Additional resources in the Members' Area of the HGI Website
- Certificate of membership (renewed annually)
The annual fee for Associate Members (previously known as HGI Members) is
- £60.00 if you live in the UK
- £68.00 if you live outside the UK (additional fee covers extra postage costs)
How to join:
If you would like to become an Associate Member of the HGI, please call our office on +44 (0)1323 811662 (Mon-Fri 9.00am–5.30pm GMT) with your name, address and credit/debit card details.
Alternatively, you can print out and send us a completed Associate Members' Application Form, which allows you to pay by card, UK cheque or standing order.
You can post the form to us at:
The Human Givens Institute
Or fax it on: +44 (0)1323 811486 or email it to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Explore our articles and interviews
It took millions of years for the human mind to evolve into the self-forming creature we can now become.
Iain Caldwell uses many case studies in his description of how the human givens approach to helping people in distress has had a huge impact on mental health services in Hartlepool.
Ivan Tyrrell reviews "The Attention Merchants: how our time and attention are gathered and sold" by Tim Wu (Atlantic Books, £20.00)
If people are suffering emotional distress there will always be unmet emotional needs, this is how the Human Givens approach works.
Ian Thomson takes a look at a selection of ethical issues of relevance to human givens practitioners.
Ivan Tyrrell reviews "The Buddha Pill: can meditation change you?" by Miguel Farias and Catherine Wikholm (Watkins Publishing, £10.99).
Dr Farouk Okhai opens his casebook to show how the human givens approach can best help severely distressed people.
Most people think ethics is concerned with truth, justice, equality, loyalty, fairness, values, principles, morals, etc. All these words in italics are abstractions. They are content free. They contain no sensory information. Such words used to be called 'reifications' in philosophy and are now more commonly called 'nominalisations'.
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The Professional Standards Authority for Health and Social Care's (PSA) accredited Registers – which include the HGI's Professional Register, are now explicitly listed by the NHS, and the rigour of
Adapting to university life can be a daunting and highly stressful time for young people and their families as everyone adjusts to the many challenges and changes it brings – this 90 minute webinar with Gareth Hughes gives you some of the best advice available for anxious students and their loved ones...