Please use the enquiry form below to let us know about your experience of the human givens approach – whether it has been in therapy, education, in the workplace or any other context.
We really appreciate your feedback – it is useful to the Human Givens Institute because it allows us to inform our teaching, professional development of human givens practitioners and the governance of the Institute itself with the experience of people who have worked with human givens practitioners, or who have applied the HG framework and insights in their own work.
Anything you let us know about will be in confidence – only the staff team, members of the board and of the professional standards committees of the Institute will read what you tell us – and any feedback discussed and recorded in documents on the public record will never refer to the individual/s who gave us the feedback.
If your feedback amounts to a complaint about a registered human givens practitioner then please don’t use this channel – instead, follow the separate complaints procedure. Although we get very few complaints, we always take them seriously and use the learning gained from them to inform our ongoing work.
Explore our articles and interviews
Doris Lessing believes we are all much closer to craziness than we like to believe. In conversations with Ivan Tyrrell she talks about age, breakdowns and the ubiquitous 'self-hater'.
We all take sleep for granted until we have problems with it and then we quickly remember how desirable a good night's sleep is.
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.
Angela Austin describes how the human givens approach has informed her work to create an emotionally safe place where children with autism can learn.
Studying to become a counsellor would give her the skills to help people, thought Frances Masters. It didn’t … until she came across the human givens approach.
People who find guilt feelings highly difficult to tolerate may be especially prone to the OCD-type behaviours of compulsive checking or checking rituals...
Much more is gained from hearing and telling stories, rather than just reading them, says Pat Williams.
How’s your New Year resolve bearing up? What went through your mind as the bells rang in 2019? Julia Welstead discusses how reframing, visualising and rehearsing your own success are often the keys to achieving what you want, and to making your New Year resolution a permanent behaviour pattern in your life...