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
- 15% discount for HG Publishing
- 15% OFF any HG Online Courses
- 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: email@example.com
Explore our articles and interviews
Denise Winn looks at the research on whether writing about traumatic experiences enhances physical and psychological health.
How one session of human givens therapy was enough to transform the life of Sarah, a depressed single mother.
Therapy in all its forms can be confusingly capricious and unpredictable. We should not try to deny this, but learn to accept it, says Larry Dossey MD.
It took millions of years for the human mind to evolve into the self-forming creature we can now become. We have reached a watershed where exciting recent discoveries about how the mind/body system works enable us to understand the processes by which the human nature of a new child can successfully unfold to create an effective and fulfilled individual.
The essence of what good teachers do is that they enter each pupil's world to discover what they already know, then find ways to connect up new knowledge and/or skills to what already exists in the pupil's mind, thus expanding the learners model of reality.
Denise Winn talks with Professor John Ratey about the brain as a social organ, and the need to be alert early to inept social skills.
Jim Penman tells Ivan Tyrrell how biology drives our social history, explaining temperament change within cultures and the rise and fall of civilisations.
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Volume 25, No 1, 2018, the latest edition of the Human Givens Journal is now available.
Date posted: 11/06/2018
Brian Greene and Jennifer Broadley discuss how to apply the human givens approach in couples therapy.
Date posted: 30/05/2018