Hugh Macnab4 Halifax RowUnited KingdomHartfordCheshireCW8 1RT
Hugh has been practising human givens therapy exclusively since 2002. He helps with all forms of emotional distress, and also has experience of working with sexual abuse survivors.
- Redcliffe PeninsulaBrisbaneAustralia
Fiona previously worked as a social worker for a local authority in Scotland for a number of years before immigrating to Australia.
- IrelandDroghedaCo Louth
- Sevenoaks Medical CentreUnited KingdomKentEngland
Selina has many years of experience both in the NHS and in private practice working with children, young people, families and individuals.
John BayleyUnited KingdomWeymouthDorset
John's background is mainly in education. Having trained as a teacher he taught all age groups in the UK before taking up a post as Deputy Headteacher at the International School of Helsinki.
Sarah MoliverUnited KingdomCheltenhamGloucestershire
I have worked for many years as General Practitioner in the NHS.
- United KingdomLowestoft
The most rewarding thing about using this approach is being able to make a difference and give hope.
- United KingdomHarrowEnglandHA1United Kingdom
I originally trained in biological science before becoming a medical doctor in 1990.
- United KingdomCardiffWales
Claire is a fully trained Human Givens Therapist and also holds a Masters Degree in Human Givens Psychotherapy.
Explore our articles and interviews
Why the human givens approach is important for psychotherapy.
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.
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?
Emily Gajewski describes how, as a therapist in private practice, she helped a client overcome the psychotic delusions that were keeping her trapped.
Would you know if someone you care about has depression? Most people probably think that they would, but it isn’t necessarily as obvious as you might expect. Indeed, until some simple screening questionnaires were introduced for GPs to use, half of them were missing the diagnosis in patients that came to consult them.
Sam Gerrard throws new light on the case for directive or non-directive counselling.
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.
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Please share your ideas - and look out for the first episode, featuring a discussion with Joe Griffin about sleep and dreaming.
The latest issue of the HGI's official journal is available now - you can find out more here.