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About Find A Therapy


Our goal is to educate the public about CAM by delivering the highest caliber content that provides a sense of clarity and inspires confidence for users of our website along their journey of finding a therapy and a qualified complementary therapist. When a reader alerts us to a potential issue with our content, such as incomplete, inaccurate, outdated, unclear, or contradictory information, or about a member on our directory, we take immediate action. Our editorial and medical professionals research the feedback, determine the opportunities for improvement, and republish our content with necessary revisions.

Complaining about or reporting a Therapist of Training Provider

Find A Therapy is not intended as a website for verifying the qualifications, abilities, credentials, or professionalism of any therapist or training provider listed and is not responsible for any member listed in the directory.

If a Therapist or Training Provider on our directory is a member of a Professional Body, then Find A Therapy will put you in touch with their Professional Body.  Please note, all members are verified to be properly qualified and insured, but only members with a Blue Badge are members of Professional Bodies. 

For more information about our Directory Profile Policies, Click Here.

Sponsorship and Advertising

For sponsorship and advertising opportunities with Find A Therapy, please see our Find A Theray Sponsorship & Advertising Page.


Find A Therapy is a digital directory and publisher and does not offer personal health or medical advice. If you’re facing a medical emergency, call your local emergency services immediately, or visit the nearest emergency room or urgent care center. You should consult your healthcare provider before starting any nutrition, diet, exercise, fitness, medical, or wellness program.

We might have a quick answer for your question, try searching below.

Still Have Questions?

Most frequent questions and answers

We are dedicated to ensuring that our site users receive a high standard of service. Sometimes things may not work out quite as expected or hoped – when this happens, we want to hear from you. Your feedback helps us to make our service the very best that it can be, and we welcome all of your comments.

Step 1: Contact us

If you have a complaint about any element of our service then please do send us details
of your concerns in an email or via post. Issues can quite often be quickly and amicably
resolved by our customer service team. We endeavour to respond to all complaints within one
working day of receipt.

If you have a complaint about one of our registered members, your first point of contact
should be with their professional body. You can see whether or not a particular therapist
is registered with a professional body by scrolling down to the “Member Organisation(s)”
section of their profile on Therapy Directory. All of the professional bodies that we
recognise have a complaints process that you can follow to report your experience. Please
let us know once you’ve contacted the organisation, and keep us informed of any updates.

You can read more about our complaints procedure in our Terms & Conditions here.

Step 2: Taking things further

We endeavour to resolve every complaint promptly and to your satisfaction. However, if
for any reason you are not fully satisfied with our response, please contact us and let us
know where you think further consideration is needed. We can then review your complaint,
and our response, and can escalate as required within the company. We will let you know
if anything else can be done to resolve your complaint. We will keep you informed of any
progress and updates.

As it stands, alternative and complementary therapy is largely unregulated within the UK, meaning that therapists are not required by law (with the exception of chiropractic, osteopathy and physiotherapy) to hold specific qualifications and experience in order to practice.

However with the use of complementary and alternative medicine increasing across the UK and the world, questions are being raised regarding public health risk and whether or not the current regulation system or lack there of, is good enough to protect the public.

Back in 200l, the House of Lords (Science & Technology Committee) produced a report (House of Lords Report) on the status of complementary therapies in the UK at that time and concluded that in order to protect the public it is advised that a minimum standard of competence to practice is agreed and should be implemented through the creation of National Occupational Standards. In addition to this it was also recommended that the option of statutory regulation be explored.

Currently only chiropractic, osteopathy and physiotherapy are governed by statutory regulation but there is talk of introducing this to other alternative and complementary therapies. This would eventually mean that the title of the therapy would be protected and practitioners, by law would have to join the register of the regulatory body otherwise it would be unlawful to practice. The statutory regulation of both acupuncture and herbal medicine has been in the pipeline for quite sometime now and is nearing its completion.

Another regulatory option and the one that is most commonly used among alternative and complementary therapies today is that of voluntary self-regulation. This is when a single professional body without statutory status, registers a therapy. Though the association will be unable to protect its title or force practitioners to join, in all other aspects it should mimic that of a statutory regulator, enforcing its own code of ethics, complaints procedure and minimum standards etc. among its members.


There are various professional bodies (also known as member organisations) in existence that have taken on the role of self-regulation of therapy. Whilst therapists are under no legal obligation to become a member of a professional body, membership will mean they have met certain requirements set by their professional body and must abide by a code of ethics and complaints procedure.

Visit our Professional Bodies page for more information.

Being Registered/Accredited with a professional body means an individual must have achieved a substantial level of training and experience approved by their member organisation.

You will be able to see which therapists are Registered/Accredited with their professional body as they will display our “Registered/Accredited” logo on their profile.

Complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) is the term used to describe a variety of health care systems and practices which are currently not considered to be part of standard healthcare. Standard healthcare often referred to as ‘conventional medicine’ is that which is applied by medical doctors and their associated health professionals such as psychologists and registered nurses.

More specifically, complementary medicine is that which is used alongside conventional medicine and is aptly named as it is intended to ‘complement’ and enhance the standard healthcare treatment an individual is already receiving. For example, acupuncture is often used to ease the unpleasant side effects of breast cancer treatments such as hot flashes, nausea, vomiting and pain and the purpose of the treatment is not to cure the cancer but to improve its side effects.

Contrastingly, alternative medicine is that which is used in the place of conventional medicine and in many cases is used because other methods have proven unsuccessful. Choosing alternative therapy means deciding not to use conventional care and instead involves the sole use of an alternative therapy.

Integrative care is another approach which is often mentioned in the same spectrum as complementary and alternative healthcare. It offers complementary therapies and conventional treatments alongside one another, often delivered by a team of health professionals from both fields. For example in the case of cancer care, individuals may be offered complementary programs such as massage therapy as a way to help patients manage their stress and create an overall sense of well-being.

Definitions aside, no alternative or complementary healthcare practitioner will suggest that individuals cease or refuse standard medical treatment. Instead, what most practitioners are striving for is the development of a working relationship with an individuals doctor with the patients health and well-being as their shared primary goal.

Yes, you will create a ‘Host’ profile and be able to create unlimited events connected to your host profile

If you only run 1 workshop a year, then a Therapist Membership will be the most cost effective for you.

If run more than 1 workshop a year, then an Educator Membership will be the most cost effective for you.  

Advertisements for clinic room spaces are charged at £10 per month regardless of what other  membership you hold.

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Medical Disclaimer

User Acknowledges that the information, including, but not limited to text, graphics, images contained on this website are for informational purposes only. No material on this site is intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice fo your physician or other qualified healthcare provder with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition or treatment and before undertaking a new healthcare regimen, and never disregard professional medical advice or delay in seeking it because of something you have read on this website.

You accept that the directory, and all information on it, is only an online directory of Therapists registered on our site (subscribers). Their details (the subscriber information) are provided by the subscriber and published for the public. We do not certify, recommend, endorse, approve or refer you to any subscriber, their services or the information (including their qualifications) they have provided.
More Information can be found on our Legal Page