NLP Training with Sue Knight

NLP Certification

First of all, I emphasise that I do not encourage people to do the training ‘just’ for certification. What makes the difference is the quality of what you achieve in terms of your learning and your skills.

Having said that I am an NLP Master Trainer (of which there are not too many in the world!). My trainings are global, my book NLP at Work is translated into 28 languages so training with me is recognised worldwide. I am backed by the International Association for NLP (ANLP) and have been given awards by them for example the Global NLP in Business Award (2019). Modelling projects by my students have been featured in the ANLP magazine Rapport as setting the standard for this aspect of NLP work.

 So, my trainings are certified in my name. You can become a member of ANLP and these trainings are fully recognised. The levels of training are

NLP Practitioner (and although I am known for my work with business people my approach is for you personally and that is the starting place so I have delegates who work for themselves, I have teachers, coaches, leaders in business, individuals … anyone who wants to learn how to be the best they can be.

So the levels are

  • NLP Practitioner
  • NLP Master Practitioner
  • NLP Trainer/Facilitator

On successful completion of each level, you receive a certificate in my name and you can at any point train or coach others in NLP. If however you want to certify others i.e. issue your own recognised certificates then you need to train to the level of NLP Trainer (this is a very thorough and comprehensive training that includes assisting me and receiving personal coaching from me).  Once you have achieved this level you can then seek accreditation from ANLP to use their logo on your certificates. For that you will be asked to submit your training materials and training plans to them for assessment. You can find all their criteria on their website. 

“The whole programme felt like a conversation between friends. Sue didn’t structure the learnings, but introduced them organically, led by the direction the group’s discussions naturally took. Which meant the whole thing felt very natural. It was a surprise just how much we’d covered by the end of it. ”
Clover Abbott, Innocent Drinks