“In a field filled with pretense, Andy’s evident openness and curiosity for what is and what could be are very welcome… in addition to his considerable skills.” Charles Faulkner
“Andrew Austin is clear, original, and outspoken about mental illness, medication, and psychiatry. His skills were honed by years of experience in the ‘trenches’ of psychiatry, so he knows what he is talking about.” Steve Andreas
Andrew T. Austin is one of the UK’s leading therapists and trainers. He runs trainings courses internationally and still sees clients for one to one sessions in the South of England. With his work heavily influenced by British psychiatrist, R.D. Laing and Chicago based innovator and writer, Charles Faulkner, Andrew T. Austin is one of the UK’s most sought after therapists.
In 2009, Andrew assisted the BBC with their one of their ‘Inside Out’ programs investigated the fake regulation and certification that is common to hypnotherapy and is a regular consultant to TV production companies.
Andrew T. Austin regularly teaches overseas including Trivandrum in South India, Warsaw in Poland and Boulder, Colorado, Washington D.C. and New York, USA.
His therapeutic model of Integral Eye Movement Therapy has proven to be a treatment of choice amongst many therapeutic professionals and is taught internationally to therapists wishing to expand and develop their clinical practice. More recently his work entitled, Metaphors of Movement has been receiving critical acclaim from around the world and is being seen as a major advancement in the therapeutic field.
”Andy Austin’s Rainbow Machine will have you laughing, gasping in horror and awe, and wishing like hell that you lived close enough to him to get an appointment. He is the British Milton Erickson.” - Bill O’Hanlon, author of Change 101 and many other books about brief therapy.
“My mum tried to teach me that talking and listening to strange men was dangerous – and so it can be. Having worked personally and professionally with the work of Andrew T. Austin for the last 3 years I am so very glad I ignored her advice.” Gill Eardley, therapist.