Fellow Member (FHGI)
Fellowship of the Human Givens Institute is bestowed on Registered members of the Human Givens Institute who have been actively involved and experienced in delivering HG therapies either through private practice or as an employed practitioner and who have demonstrated recent evidence of their commitment to advancing standards and best practice as well as the leadership and development of the Institute, it’s principles and it’s members.
Successful applicants will have demonstrated evidence of such activities within the past three years that may include:
Active involvement in research which helps to inform and extend the wider educational base of the Human Givens approach, and/or the Institute for members, and the wider public
Regular dissemination of the Human Givens Approach through the medium of taught programmes, written materials, conferences and journal articles
Development and mentoring of more junior members of the Institute through leading regional HGI supervision groups, workshops, seminars and conferences
Active engagement in the development of HG strategy and policy through regular involvement with the HG Board and/or designated sub committees.
All nominations for the Fellowship Grade will be directed in confidence to the Professional Standards and Registration Committee who will assess the suitability of the nominee and make a recommendation to the HGI Board. The decision of the Board will be final.
Explore our articles and interviews
Brett Culham describes the outcome of his research to validate the needs-based human givens approach to psychological health.
Ivan Tyrrell asks Professor Richard Noll, author of ‘The Jung Cult’, to unravel the lies Carl G Jung told to aggrandise himself and his charismatic psychoanalytic movement.
How one session of human givens therapy was enough to transform the life of Sarah, a depressed single mother.
Dr Farouk Okhai describes the power of using deep relaxation and guided imagery techniques.
Chris Scott, human givens therapist, addresses why a new approach to psychology which breaks away from traditional dogma is needed.
Joe Griffin talks with Professor Ian Robertson about the role of experience in the sculpting of our brains, and why certain types of counselling may do harm.
Véronique Chown explores the value of the human givens approach in successful couples therapy.
Ivan Tyrrell considers how the miasma of corruption we live in affects many aspects of our lives, often in subtle ways.
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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