- United KingdomSevenoaksEnglandTN13
My goal is to help clients make positive changes to their lives.
- United KingdomWest MoleseySurrey
Claire has worked within the NHS and is an airline crew counsellor. Specialising in grief and loss, couples, relationships and sexual issues. Overcome your difficulties in confidence, in as few sessions as possible. Support offered face to face at her practice 5 minutes from Hampton Court station or online.
- 3 Somerby House CottageHigh StreetUnited KingdomSomerbyEnglandLE14 2PZBroad Street Practice20 - 21 Broad StreetUnited KingdomStamfordEnglandPE9 1PGMelton Wellness HouseThe Old Manor House, 27-29 Burton StreetUnited KingdomMelton MowbrayEnglandLE13 1AE
Kim is passionate about helping clients gain a clearer understanding of what might be going on for them when experiencing mental health difficulties, and most importantly what can be done to improv
- United KingdomYorkNorth YorkshireYO23 1BW
I am inspired and fascinated by people, especially how they can learn to flourish, thrive and feel at ease in a world that is constantly changing.
Explore our articles and interviews
An article about the human givens approach that appeared in the major American publication, Family Therapy Magazine.
Sian Withers shows how she makes very good use of the human givens approach thousands of feet up in the air.
Dr Farouk Okhai opens his casebook to show how the human givens approach can best help severely distressed people.
James Tapper suggests that Charles Dickens’s famous seasonal novel contains much that reflects the human givens approach to therapy.
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.
Ian Thomson takes a look at a selection of ethical issues of relevance to human givens practitioners.
Ivan Tyrrell reviews "The Attention Merchants: how our time and attention are gathered and sold" by Tim Wu (Atlantic Books, £20.00)
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.
Latest Tweets:Tweets by humangivens
This workshop proved very popular and spaces quickly sold out so we've added an extra date.
Date posted: 18/10/2021
Whether you're interested for personal reasons, are thinking about becoming a counsellor, or are looking for effective mental health CPD, check out Human Givens College's online courses - and save 20% off many of them ...