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
Listen to Brian Greene’s interview with Sue Saunders (Human Givens College tutor and Educational Director) as they discuss the HG approach to treating mental illness, human givens counselling and our training events.
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.
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.
Ian Thomson takes a look at a selection of ethical issues of relevance to human givens practitioners.
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.
When we react excessively to events, major or minor, we may be victims of a primitive survival mechanism gone awry, suggests Joe Griffin. Despite often causing years of distress, it can be treated successfully — and usually remarkably quickly.
People who are vulnerable to depression tend to generate interpretations of stressful life events and low moods that have negative implications for their future and for their self-worth.
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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