Human Givens Foundation's multi-site research using CORE to start
The Human Givens Foundation is delighted to announce that the multi-site study to evaluate human givens therapy using CORE is set to start in October and will run for six months. Forty HG therapists working in a wide variety of settings (from GP practice, PCT, MIND, Occupational Health, Personal Injury and other Insurance work and private practice) are now committed to contributing data to the study.
HG therapists thinking about participating can still contact Bill Andrews, who is spearheading the study. He is enthusiastic about his efforts over the last year to bring this to fruition, "Measuring at every session brings therapists much closer to the data and the clinical utility is then appreciated. I'm anticipating that we will demonstrate that, indeed, HG is a bono-fide approach to helping patients exhibiting a very wide range of emotional distress."
For more information about the study, click here.
Explore our articles and interviews
Denise Winn talks with Professor John Ratey about the brain as a social organ, and the need to be alert early to inept social skills.
Joe Griffin and Ivan Tyrrell explain how and why a human givens approach can help therapists shift depression in just a few sessions — or less.
Joe Griffin and Ivan Tyrrell describe a biologically-based theory which explains the shortcomings of purely cognitive approaches and why effective therapies can work fast.
WRITING down negative thoughts, crumpling them up and throwing them away (as often advocated by therapists) really does help reduce negative thinking, research has shown.
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.
Renée van der Vloodt describes how a dramatic event during rewind helped a client resolve a whole host of difficulties in her life.
Dr Farouk Okhai describes the power of using deep relaxation and guided imagery techniques.
Looking at cult behaviour. A revised version (including additional material) of an article by Ivan Tyrrell, first published in 1993, that explores Dr Arthur Deikman's enlightening work on cult behaviour.
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