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FORMATION ET CONSULTATIONS EN HYPNOSE
à La Réunion et à Strasbourg, Alsace
Code de déontologie de l'AEPH, Association Européenne des Praticiens d'Hypnose
Vign_j0438864

Article 1
Le praticien d'hypnose préserve la vie privée des personnes qui le consultent en garantissant le respect du secret professionnel, y compris entre collègues. Il prend toutes les précautions nécessaires pour préserver l'anonymat des personnes qui le consultent ou qui l'ont consulté. Cette obligation s'applique aussi dans le cadre de la supervision. Si des raisons thérapeutiques nécessitent la collaboration avec une personne donnant des soins au patient, le praticien d'hypnose ne peut partager les informations dont il dispose qu'avec l'accord du patient.
Article 2
Le praticien d'hypnose est garant de ses qualifications particulières et définit ses propres limites,
compte tenu de sa formation et de son expérience. Il refuse toute intervention lorsqu'il sait ne pas
avoir les compétences nécessaires.
Article 3
Le praticien d'hypnose ne devra pas prétendre à des pouvoirs ou à des formations qu'il n'a pas. Il
devra être prudent dans ses engagements. Il ne fera pas de promesses qu'il ne pourra pas tenir. Il
s'abstiendra de toute publicité mensongère.
Article 4
Le praticien d'hypnose tient ses connaissances théoriques et pratiques mises à jour régulièrement
par une formation continue.
Article 5
Le praticien d'hypnose dispose sur le lieu de son exercice professionnel d'une installation
convenable, de locaux appropriés pour permettre le respect du secret professionnel.
Article 6
Avant toute intervention hypnotique, le praticien d'hypnose s'assure du consentement des
personnes qui le consultent. Il les informe des modalités, des objectifs et des limites de son
intervention. Dès le début de la thérapie, il doit attirer l'attention de son patient sur ses droits et
souligner les points suivants :
- type de méthode employé (s'il le juge approprié à la situation du patient). Il précise les conditions
de travail (y compris les conditions d'annulation ou d'arrêt)
- conditions financières (honoraires, prises en charge, règlement des séances manquées)
- secret professionnel
- possibilité de recours en cas de litige.
Article 7
Sous prétexte de faire avancer la science, le praticien d'hypnose ne peut en aucun cas prévaloir
sur l'intérêt du patient et de son traitement.
Article 8
Le praticien d'hypnose refuse toute demande d'un tiers qui recherche un avantage illicite ou
immoral ou qui fait acte d'autorité abusive dans le recours à ses services.
Article 9
Dans le cas où le praticien d'hypnose se voit dans l'obligation d'arrêter son intervention, il prend les
mesures appropriées pour que la continuité de son action professionnelle soit assurée par un
collègue, avec l'accord des personnes concernées et sous réserve que cette nouvelle intervention
soit fondée et déontologiquement possible.
Article 10
Le praticien d'hypnose doit s'abstenir de toute relation sexuelle ou agressive avec son
patient/client et ne profiter en aucun cas de sa vulnérabilité pour en tirer un plaisir, un intérêt
quelconque ou un avantage financier. Il le traitera toujours avec respect et avec dignité. Aucun
abus ne pourra se justifier d'une complaisance, même active, du patient/client.
Article 11
Le titre de "psychothérapeute" sera utilisé conformément à la loi protégeant son utilisation selon les directives gouvernementales (loi Accoyer).
Le praticien d'hypnose s'engage à respecter les règles du présent code.
En cas de manquements aux règles déontologiques, le conseil d'administration de l'A.E.P.H.
prononcera l'exclusion définitive du membre de l'association.

Code of ethics IACH International Association of Counselling Hypnotherapists
Vign_meditation
IACH CODE OF ETHICS
 
Ethics
Introduction
Counseling Hypnotherapists form a relatively new and unique group of professional helpers within the broader spectrum of human service professionals. Counseling Hypnotherapy, like acupuncture, massage therapy and homeopathy, is gaining recognition as a valid form of complimentary therapy.
Counseling Hypnotherapists fall within the definition of a professional group due to their education, specialized knowledge and skill sets that allow them to provide a unique service.
It is expected that as members of a professional group that they perform their services as outlined by their professional association and are responsible for self-regulating, assessing and improving their profession. In addition Counseling Hypnotherapists, like other professionals, use a Code of Ethics to guide them through ethical issues and dilemmas.
 
Background
In May 1999, the Canadian Counseling Association approved a new Code of Ethics having six major sections:
•  professional responsibility
•  counseling relationships
•  consulting and private practice
•  evaluation and assessment – Not included
•  research and publication – Under construction
•  counselor education, training and supervision
In order to work more effectively with other professional associations and to foster interdisciplinary understanding IACH uses similar section headings although the actual content differs with more direct emphasis on Hypnotherapy.
IACH is an international Association and therefore standard ethical practices from around the world were considered in the production of this document.
 
IACH members are expected to know and to follow the IACH Code of Ethics . The IACH Ethics Committee is responsible for addressing ethics violations and providing guidance and clarification to members.
 
Ethics Committee – Role and Responsibilities
The Committee's role is to protect the dignity, rights, safety and well being of those individuals who procure the professional services of an IACH member. To do this the Committee is responsible for educating the IACH membership in all matters related to ethical conduct, periodically reviewing the IACH Code of Ethics , receiving and processing questions pertaining to the IACH Code of Ethics and providing resolution on ethical breaches by IACH members. 
  

IACH Code of Ethics
 
A. Professional Responsibility
A1. General Responsibility
• IACH members adhere to a high standard of professional competence and ethical behavior.
• IACH members seek out opportunities for continuing education.
• IACH members recognize the need for self care.
A2. Professional Competence
• IACH members limit their services to areas of professional competence based on their education and professional experience.
• IACH members adhere to requirements for provincial, state or national credentials.
• IACH members consult and refer to other professionals when the needs of the client are beyond the member's level of competence.
A3. Respect for Rights
• IACH members are respectful of legal, civic, and moral rights of others.
• IACH members conduct their practice in a way that safeguards the dignity and rights of their clients.
A4. Professional Qualifications
• IACH members present, claim, or imply only professional qualifications which they possess.
A5. Responsibility to Other Professionals
a) IACH members understand that ethical behaviour is an expectation of themselves and other professionals.
A6. Unethical Practice by Others
a) IACH members are obliged to take appropriate action when they become aware of possible unethical behaviour by another member.
A7. Harassment
a) IACH members do not engage in or condone any form of harassment.
A8. Respect for Diversity
a) IACH members respect and endeavor to understand the differences and diversity of their clients.
A9. Scope of Ethical Responsibilities
a) This code of Ethics applies to all forms of contact that a member may have while representing themselves as a Counseling Hypnotherapist. This includes teaching, public presentations or demonstrations and all forms communications media.

B. Counseling Relationships
B1. Responsibility
a) IACH members acknowledge that it is their responsibility to maintain the integrity of the counseling relationship.
B2. Confidentiality
a) Information that results from a counseling relationship and the nature of the relationship itself is to be kept confidential with the following exceptions:
(i) When a child may be in danger.
(ii) When there is evidence of a clear and imminent danger to the client or other(s).
(iii) When disclosure is required by law.
B3. Duty to Warn
a) If a member becomes aware of a clients intention to harm they are obliged to inform the threatened person of the threat.
B4. Client's Rights of Informed Consent
a) IACH members are responsible for informing and ensuring that clients understand and consent to all facets of the Counseling Hypnotherapy process. This includes techniques, potential risks and benefits, limitations, fees, record keeping and limits to confidentiality.
B5. Children
a) IACH members will only provide services to children who are able provide informed consent or with the consent of their legal guardian.
B6. Persons with Diminished Capacity
a) IACH members will only provide services to those able to provide informed consent.
B7. Records
a) IACH members maintain records consistent with legal, regulatory, agency or institutional requirements that apply to them.
b) IACH member's records provide adequate details to follow the sequence, nature and scope of their service.
c) All records, in any form, are to be kept confidential except when:
(i) The client provides written consent for sharing of records.
(2) When required by law.
d) IACH members understand that the client has the right to access their records.
B8. Dual and Conflicting Relationships
a) IACH members avoid dual relationships with clients.
b) When a dual relationship can not be avoided IACH members take appropriate action(s) to ensure no exploitation occurs.
B9. Consulting and Referral
a) IACH members may consult with other professionals regarding a client, however the identity of the client may only be revealed with the consent of the client.
B10. Relationships with Former Clients
a) IACH members are to ensure that if a relationship, of any kind, occurs after termination of the counseling relationship that any and all issues and relational dynamics that were present during the counseling relationship have been fully resolved and terminated.
b) IACH members need to be aware that they are responsible for these relationships and must exercise caution. Consultation is advised.
B11. Sexual Relationships
a) IACH members are to avoid any type of sexual relationship and or contact with a current client.
b) Sexual relationships with former clients are to be avoided for a period of 1 year. Consultation is strongly advised.
B12. Working with Family and/or Other Related Groups
a) When an IACH member provides services to family or related groups it is the members' responsibility to clarify their role and relationship with each individual. If a conflict arises the IACH member must re-clarify, adjust or withdraw services appropriately.
B13. Group Work
a) An IACH member may only undertake group work if it is within the scope of their training and experience.
b) The IACH member is responsible for the physical and emotional safety of all individuals in the group and therefore should screen potential group members.
B14. Multiple Helpers
a) If an IACH member discovers that a client is seeing another counselor or related professional the IACH member should discuss the relationship with the client.
b) It may be helpful to, with the clients consent, inform and discuss the issues with the other helper.
c) If the client is found to be seeing a physician, psychologist or psychiatrist for a related issue the IACH member must discuss this with the client and obtain consent to share with the other helper of the scope of treatments being received.
B15. Computer Use
a) The use of computer technology in the practice of counseling hypnotherapy does not lessen the IACH member's obligations to the client or to adherence to the Code of Ethics .
B16. Referrals
a) When an IACH member make a referral for any reason it is their responsibility to ensure the appropriateness of the referral.
B17. Termination
a) The counseling relationship is ideally terminated in consultation with the client. However there are many reasons to terminate such a relationship and in all cases it is the IACH members' responsibility to facilitate as much closure as is feasible, depending on the circumstances of the termination.

C. Research and Publication – Under Construction
C1. Researcher Responsibility
C2. Research Subjects' Welfare
C3. Voluntary Participation
C4. Informed Consent
C5. Confidentiality
C6. Further Research
C7. Research Sponsors
C8. Reporting Results
C9. Research Contributions
C10. Publication Submissions

D. Counseling Hypnotherapist Education, Training and Supervision
D1. General Responsibility
a) IACH members who teach counseling hypnotherapy or supervise counseling hypnotherapy students adhere to IACH ethics and standards of practice.
D2. Professional Competence
a) IACH members limit their teaching and supervision to within the boundaries of their own education and experience.
D3. Orientation to the IACH Code of Ethics
a) IACH members who teach or supervise are responsible for making their students and supervisees aware of the IACH Code of Ethics and Standards of Practice.
D4. Clarity in Roles and Responsibilities
a) IACH members who take on the role of supervising counseling hypnotherapy students are responsible for advising those students of their respective roles and obligations.
D5. Welfare of Clients
a) IACH members who supervise students take action to ensure the safety and welfare of the clients during the student's period of practice.
D6. Boundaries
a) IACH members, when in a teaching or supervisory role, will establish and maintain clear and appropriate professional boundaries with students.
D7. Necessity to Inform
a) IACH member in a teaching or supervisory role are responsible for informing their students or supervisees of any circumstances that could result in a breach of confidentiality.
D8. Facilitating Professional Development and Self-Awareness
a) IACH members who teach, train or supervise work actively to facilitate a student's self-efficacy, self-development and self-awareness.
D9. Personal Professional Development
a) IACH members who are in teaching or supervisory roles are responsible for the safely and welfare of their students. Professional experiences that require self-disclosure or emotional engagement must be managed in a way that is consistent with the level of care a client would expect. This includes gaining informed consent and respecting confidentiality. 

Anne-Laurence Fritsch
GHR
Vign_ghr_no_words
General Hypnotherapy Register
National Code of Ethics for Hypnotherapists


DELIVERY OF SERVICE

All practitioners shall undertake to:

Provide service to clients solely in those areas in which they are competent to do so and for which they carry relevant professional indemnity insurance.

“Competency” means adequate training, skills and experience but need not exclude treating a client for a condition which the practitioner has not treated before, provided that due diligence and professionalism is observed.

Act in a non-biased, non-prejudicial manner towards all clients, providing those clients with an identical quality of service and treatment irrespective of the many differences which are to be found between clients, including but not restricted to: race, gender, sexual orientation, disability etc.

Disclose full details of all relevant memberships, training, experience, qualifications and appropriate avenues of complaint to clients upon request and only use those qualifications and memberships to which they have proof of entitlement.

Explain fully to clients in advance of any treatment: the fee levels, precise terms of payment and any charges which might be imposed for non-attendance or cancelled appointments, and wherever relevant, confidentiality issues.

“In advance of any treatment” means that not only should terms and conditions be set out in advance, but that they should be further clarified by the therapist at the initial consultation when additional information about the client’s needs is obtained. If for therapeutic reasons, the therapist wishes to modify treatment (e.g. to extend the treatment plan) then any effect this has on terms, conditions and pricing must be clearly explained to the client.

Present all services and products in an unambiguous manner (to include any limitations and realistic outcomes of treatment) and ensure that the client retains complete control over the decision to purchase such services or products. N.B. Guarantees of either a cure or a successful resolution of the problem/s presented shall not be offered.

CLIENT WELFARE

All practitioners shall undertake to:

Work in ways that will promote client autonomy and well-being and that maintain respect and dignity for the client.

Remain aware of their own limitations and wherever appropriate, be prepared to refer a client to another practitioner (regardless of discipline) who might be expected to offer suitable treatment.

N.B. Practitioners should give full consideration to the efficacy of treatment, including the manner in which their rapport with the client may affect such efficacy. The practitioner has the right to refuse or terminate any treatment if it is a reasonable belief that it will not be, or continue to be, efficacious. In refusing or terminating treatment due care must be given to fully explaining the rationale for refusal or termination to the client.

Ensure that wherever a client is seeking assistance for the relief of physical symptoms, that unless already having done so, the client be advised to contact a registered medical practitioner.

N.B. Practitioners should not attempt to diagnose physical symptoms unless they have undergone relevant medical training in diagnostics.

Confirm that they will never knowingly offer advice to a client which either conflicts with or is contrary to that given by the client’s registered medical advisor/s.

N.B. If the therapist has doubts or concerns with regard to a client’s prescribed medication, they should, always with their client’s permission, contact the medical advisor personally.

10. Use due care and diligence to avoid the implantation of false memories in the client

and, ensure that the client is aware that experiences while in a suggestible state are not necessarily correlated with, or to be taken as, real and valid memories of the client’s past.

11. Ensure that their workplace and all facilities offered to both clients and their

companions will be in every respect suitable and appropriate for the service provided. These shall include any consulting room used for the purpose of consultation and/or conducting therapy with any client, along with any reception or waiting areas associated with such rooms.

12. Take all reasonable care to ensure the safety of the client and any person who may

be accompanying them

13. Refrain from using their position of trust or confidence to:

a) cross the commonly understood professional boundaries appropriate to the therapist/client relationship or exploit the client emotionally, sexually, financially, or in any other way whatsoever. Should either a sexual relationship, or a financial relationship other than for the payment of relevant products or services, or other inappropriate relationship develop between either therapist and client or members of their respective immediate families, the therapist must immediately cease to accept fees, terminate treatment consistent with Clause 15 below and refer the client to another suitable therapist at the very earliest opportunity.

N.B. Clarification on dilemmas experienced by therapists in respect of the foregoing should be sought from their respective professional body.

b) touch the client in any way that may be open to misinterpretation.

N.B. Before employing tactile induction or deepening techniques, both an explanation

should be given and permission received.

14. Not accept any inappropriate gifts, gratuities or favours from a client.

15. Never protract treatment unnecessarily and to terminate treatment at the earliest

moment consistent with the good care of the client.

16. Maintain strict confidentiality within the client/therapist relationship, always provided

that such confidentiality is neither inconsistent with the therapist’s own safety or that of the client, the client’s family members or other members of the public nor in contravention of any legal action (i.e. criminal, coroner or civil court cases where a court order is made demanding disclosure) or legal requirement (e.g. Children’s Acts).

N.B. Where the practitioner is working as part of a larger team, for example within an

institution or through a multidisciplinary or similar clinical approach, or where the client has been referred by a medical advisor or agency with conditions placed on the referral as to shared disclosure by the practitioner to the advisor or agency, then provided that it is clear that the client consents, confidential information may be shared by the practitioner with the team or referring advisor or agency.

Ensure that client notes and records be kept secure and confidential and that the use of both manual and computer records remains within the terms of the Data Protection Act.

N.B. Manual records should always be locked away when not in use and those held on computer should be password coded. The therapist should provide, in advance,

arrangements for the secure disposal of all client records in case of their permanent

incapacity or death.



Recognise that the maintenance of case note should include personal details, history,

diagnosis and/or identification of problem areas; programme of sessions as agreed

between therapist and client (if any), session progress notes and a copy of any contract.

Obtain written permission from the client (or if appropriate the client’s parent/s or legal

guardian/s) before either recording client sessions, discussing undisguised cases with

any person whatsoever, or publishing cases (whether disguised or not) via any medium.

“Recording” in this context means any method other than the usual taking of written

case notes. “Undisguised” in this context means cases in which material has not been

sufficiently altered in order to offer reasonable anonymity to all relevant parties. With

particular reference to the use of CCTV equipment, all clients must be fully informed

when such equipment is in operation and as above, written permission must be obtained

prior to the commencement of any client session.

Advise the client that disguised case studies may sometimes be utilised for the purposes

of either their own supervision or the supervision and/or training of other therapists and

refrain from using such material should the respective client indicate that it should not

be used for these purposes.

GENERAL CONDUCT

All practitioners shall undertake to:

Conduct themselves at all times in accord with their professional status and in such a

way as neither undermines public confidence in the process or profession of

hypnotherapy nor brings their professional body into disrepute.



Practitioners have the duty to protect the public and the profession from unethical,

unsafe or bad practice or behaviour. When offering criticisms or complaints about

colleagues, practitioners should utilise appropriate channels such as the complaints

procedures of professional bodies, or, where appropriate, Trading Standards or other

relevant bodies. Practitioners offering criticisms outside of these channels have the

duty to demonstrate that it is reasonable to do so. Practitioners must use due care and

diligence when offering criticisms and complaints to ensure that they are justified and

can be substantiated.

Respect the status of all other medical/healthcare professionals and the boundaries of their professional remit

RELATIONSHIP WITH PROFESSIONAL BODY

All practitioners shall undertake to:

24. Notify their professional body, in writing, of any change in practice name, contact

address, telephone number or email address, at the earliest convenient moment.

25. Inform their professional body, in writing, of any alteration in circumstance which would

affect either their position or ability as practitioners.

26. Inform their professional body, in writing, of:

a) any complaint (of which they are aware) made against them

b) any disciplinary action taken against them by any professional body

c) any criminal offence of which they have been convicted

27. Make available all relevant information requested as a result of investigation by any

appointed Complaints and Disciplinary Officer, without hindrance (whether implied or actual) or unreasonable delay, and comply fully with all requirements inherent within any Complaints and Disciplinary Procedure to which they subscribe.

ADVERTISING, DISPLAY OF CREDENTIALS

& USE OF SPECIFIC TITLES

All Practitioners shall undertake to:

28. Ensure that all advertising, no matter in what form or medium it is placed, represents a

truthful, honest and accurate picture of themselves, their skill-base, qualifications and

facilities and that any claims for the successful outcome of treatments (in whatever

format) shall be based upon verifiable, fully documented evidence.

29. Ensure that all advertising shall be accurate, truthful and that any claims made in

advertising can be substantiated on request.

30. Display only valid qualifications and certificates issued in respect of relevant training

courses and events or certificates of registration, validation or accreditation as issued

or awarded by relevant professional bodies.

31. Make no claim that they hold specific qualifications unless such claim can be fully

substantiated

Notes for Guidance:

Title: “Dr”

Practitioners should avoid the possibility of misdirecting their clients in using the title “Dr”. Misdirecting a client falls into three categories:

a) Medical Misdirection – where the client is led to believe, by commission or omission, intended or inadvertent, that the therapist is a licensed medical practitioner when this is not the case.

b) Misdirection by Relevance – where the client is led to believe, by commission or omission, intended or inadvertent, that the therapist’s title is directly relevant to the practice of their therapy, when it is not (e.g. the doctorate is in an unrelated subject).

c) Misdirection by Quality – where the client is led to believe, by commission or omission, intended or inadvertent, that the therapist’s title fulfils the requirements of widely recognized common UK standards for doctorates in Chartered Universities or Government licensed awarding bodies (e.g. a “life experience” doctorate or foreign award whose accreditation standards are questionable.)

Practitioners should, therefore, only use the title “Dr” if they are medically licensed in the UK or their title is both UK issued and accredited and in a subject relevant to hypnotherapy (e.g. counselling or psychology). All practitioners using this title should explain in their advertising literature and to their clients, the nature and subject of the title and the awarding body, and non-medical “Drs” should declare that they are not medical practitioners in their advertising literature and to their clients.

Title: “Professor”

This should be used in the UK only when the therapist holds a UK based Professorial Chair, and the use of the title should be fully explained to the client.

Title: “Reverend”

This should be used in the UK only when the therapist is offering therapy in a religious context, and the use of this title should be fully explained to the client.

Title: “Consultant Hypnotherapist”

This should not be used

TREATMENT of MINORS and those classified as PERSONS WITH SPECIAL NEEDS

All Practitioners shall undertake to:

32. Obtain the written consent of an appropriate adult (i.e. parent, legal guardian or

registered medical practitioner) before conducting treatment with clients who are

either under the age of majority or are classified as persons with special needs.

N.B. Wherever possible and provided it is judged to be in the child’s best interests, it is

advisable that an appropriate adult should be present during such sessions.

SUPERVISION & CONTINUING PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT

Practitioners are expected to maintain or improve their level of skills and professional competence in accordance with the requirements laid down by their respective professional body. This could include:

a) Meetings with a colleague (or colleagues) to discuss, in confidence, ongoing cases and

issues arising from them and to work through any personal matters that might affect their

own position or ability as practising therapists. Such arrangements can take a variety of

forms, the most usual of which are either personal One to One Supervision or participation

within a Peer Support Group.



b) Undertaking continuing training, either formally, by attendance at relevant courses,

workshops and seminars or informally, by relevant reading and Internet research



c) The utilisation of appropriate audit tools, e.g. client feedback forms, care aims forms etc



d) Maintaining an awareness of research and developments within both hypnotherapy and

other related fields

RESEARCH ETHICS

For all practical purposes, a “research subject” should be considered synonymous with a “client” and consequently, all relevant Clauses within the general Code of Ethics remain applicable.

Of extra importance is the need on the part of the researcher to:

1. Accept that all participation by research subjects must be on a completely voluntary basis and that no “pressure” of any type should be exerted in order to secure participation. (Payments must not be such an inducement that they would encourage the taking of risk beyond that taken in the normal course of the participant’s everyday life).

2. Ensure that proper consent has been obtained prior to the commencement of any research project. This is especially so in the case of minors or persons with special needs. N.B. This does not apply where general research of a purely statistical nature is being carried out. N.B.2 In longitudinal research, consent may need to be obtained at repeated intervals.

3. Understand that initial consent does not negate a participant’s right to withdraw at any stage of the research and further, that this must be made clear to the participant at the outset.

4. Maintain complete openness and honesty with regard to both the purpose and nature of the research being conducted.

5. Consider any potential adverse consequences to the research subject as a result of any intended research project.

6. Accept that if, during research, a participant exhibits or presents with a condition they seem unaware of, then the researcher has a duty to inform the subject that they believe their continued participation may jeopardise their future well-being.

7. Provide, where relevant, for the ongoing care of participants with regard to any adverse effects that might arise as a consequence of and within a reasonable time period after, their involvement within any research project.

8. Understand and act upon the principle that the privacy and psychological well-being of the individual subject is always more important than the research itself.

ISSUES SPECIFIC TO INDIVIDUAL PROFESSIONAL BODIES

This Code takes account of the fact that individual Professional Bodies may have issues that are specific to themselves and their registered practitioners and consequently allows for the inclusion of clauses where necessary, always provided that such inclusions do not conflict with or substantively alter or amend any of the Code’s existing clauses and remain fully consistent with the good care and well-being of the client.



Code de déontologie de la Fédération NLPNL
Vign_nlpnl_federation
NLPNL Fédération

ENGAGEMENT COMMUN

La PNL, Programmation Neuro-Linguistique, est une discipline d’enrichissement personnel qui étudie
la structure de l'expérience subjective humaine. Elle est originaire de la côte Est des États-Unis
(NLP = Neuro-Linguistic Programming).
Sans prétendre former par elle-même un métier, elle trouve ses applications particulièrement dans
les professions qui mettent en oeuvre la communication entre les personnes. La PNL constitue ainsi un
atout supplémentaire pour les personnes déjà compétentes dans leur domaine professionnel.
La PNL par ses concepts, ses techniques et ses applications touche à la personne elle-même. C'est pourquoi,
au delà des règles éthiques de sa profession, chaque membre de l'Association s'engage à respecter les règles
déontologiques suivantes:

Engagement concernant les personnes :
* Respecter dans ses paroles et comportements la dignité, l'intégrité, et l'autonomie des personnes.
* Conduire des interventions qui respectent l'écologie des personnes et des systèmes dans lesquels
elles évoluent.
* S'interdire tout acte ou parole susceptibles de porter atteinte à l'intégrité de personnes physiques ou
morales en faveur desquelles ces interventions sont menées.
* Respecter la règle du secret professionnel.
* Observer une position de réserve et de décence, en ce qui concerne: sa propre présentation, ses
propositions de services, l'information au public, ses collègues, et l'Association elle -même.

Engagement concernant les compétences
La compétence dans l'application de la P.N.L. fait partie des moyens nécessaires pour tenir l'engagement
vis à vis des personnes.
Ainsi chaque membre s'engage à :
* Respecter les standards définis par l'association.
* Respecter dans ses interventions le niveau de compétence correspondant à la certification reçue.
* Actualiser régulièrement ses connaissances et poursuivre son développement sur les plans personnel et professionnel.

Les certifications PNL actuellement reconnues sur le plan international et par l’Association
sont les suivantes :

Niveau 1 : Praticien Niveau 2 : Maître-Praticien Niveau 3 : Enseignant
Les Praticiens et Maîtres-Praticiens mettent en œuvre les concepts et techniques PNL dans les domaines
de leur activité professionnelle.

Les Enseignants, en plus des compétences communes aux Praticiens et Maîtres Praticiens, sont habilités
à conduire des formations certifiantes en PNL.

Engagement vis à vis de l'Association

Chaque personne, par cet Engagement Commun, par le respect de ses statuts et de son Règlement Intérieur,
contribue aux buts de l'Association NLPNL.



NLPNL ILE DE FRANCE
Adresse Postale – 113 av Mozart - 75016 PARIS .
Site web de la Fédération: http://www.nlpnl.eu

ICA FormationProSante © 2010
Siret 41824456200017