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
When? That’s the big unanswerable question: the uncertainty of which can cause us debilitating fear or a ‘head in the sand’ attitude of ignoring the inevitable. In this article Julia Welstead looks at our mortality and preparing for the inevitable.
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.
Listen to Brian Greene’s interview with Denise Winn (Human Givens College tutor and psychology journalist, editor and author) as they discuss how the human givens approach is used for successfully treating depression.
GP Mona Mahfouz shows how dramatically the human givens approach has altered the way she works
Mark Evans describes how working imaginatively with rewards and punishments has helped his clients achieve very swift change
USE of illicit drugs is common in schizophrenia, with a recent meta-analysis showing that as many as one in four patients had ‘cannabis use disorder’.
Ivan Tyrrell considers how the miasma of corruption we live in affects many aspects of our lives, often in subtle ways.
Green space, blue space, vitamin N, the great outdoors, animal therapy, the nature cure: whatever we want to call it and however we want to engage with it, most of us are aware that communing with our natural world is purported to be good for us. But why is time in nature so beneficial and how does it make us feel better?
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Red Arc works with insurers, intermediaries, employers and membership organisations... their Red Arc’s curated panel is used by their nurses to select therapies for individuals where external specialist support is needed.
Our grateful thanks.... to Declan Lyons and Sue Saunders
Date posted: 01/07/2020