HGI Board Member Vacancies
Could you join our Board?
The HGI Board is currently looking for new Board members to expand its expertise. In particular, we are keen to recruit a new Lay Member who may have business development and PR/marketing skills to our team, but we would also actively welcome other areas of expertise – we're looking for people enthusiastic about supporting the HG approach and promoting its many benefits.
The Board holds its meetings every two months in the evening via Skype, and members are occassionally recruited to sub-committees to work on specific projects. All posts are voluntary and represent a donation of time to the Institute on the part of the Board member – for which we are extremely grateful.
For more detailed information on Board Member responsibilities and our recruitment policy, view the HGI Board Terms of Reference and Board Structure and Governance, Recruitment and Training of Directors.
How to apply
If you would like to apply – or would like to nominate someone who would be interested in helping the HGI Board in its work – please contact the Recruitment Sub Committee via firstname.lastname@example.org, including your name and contact details, a brief resume of your experience and reasons for wanting to apply. The Committee will review all applications in accordance with our Recruitment Policy.
We look forward to hearing from anyone who would like to help. Thank you.
Last updated 16.11.18
Explore our articles and interviews
Jim Penman tells Ivan Tyrrell how biology drives our social history, explaining temperament change within cultures and the rise and fall of civilisations.
John Bell suggests that only a radically different, innate needs-based approach to conflict resolution can bring a possibility of peace to the Middle East.
John Halker interviews Joe Griffin (co-founder of the human givens approach) at the human givens conference 2018.
Book review: 'Lost Connections: uncovering the real causes of depression – and the unexpected solutions'
Denise Winn has read Lost Connections: uncovering the real causes of depression – and the unexpected solutions, and talked to its author, Johann Hari.
The fundamental new direction in therapy is more than just a set of new techniques explains Bill O'Hanlon in an article first published in 1995.
Social work should be about helping people yet, bogged down in bureaucracy, it has lost its way. Jan Little shows how the human givens approach can put it back on track.
Lorraine Debnam describes how she used her chance to bring psychological help to Rwandan street children.