How to choose the NLP course provider FOR YOU!

Introduction

If you are interested in learning NLP you will find no shortage of NLP trainers. Simply enter NLP into any search engine and you will be inundated, and maybe overwhelmed, with options (18,700,000 available options according to Google’s latest results 4/10/2009). Most sites will look similar, they will provide clues to the application of NLP with statements like, “Identify strategies,” “learn to anchor,” “overcome procrastination,” “gain rapport with anyone!” and so on. Most will be affiliated with a prestigious NLP body and you will also tend to see that these various organisations certify their programmes. More on the certifying bodies later.

The more you research NLP course providers, the more confused you can become. The following pages were created to help provide a clear view of the terrain and what to look and listen for. Its outcome is not to tell you who to learn NLP from, what school to attend or which organisation is best. It is published to help you make your decision.

It will give you some ideas that will help you to make a well-informed choice when you decide to register with whatever organisation you choose.
It will provide you with five key questions that any provider should be able to answer before you enrol on their NLP programme. In reality, it will give you many more questions to ask both yourself and the NLP provider you are considering.

This information has been split into 5 questions: (please click on the links for more information)

Question 1: How long does it take to master NLP?

Question 2: Which NLP organisation is the best?

Question 3: What should I look for in an NLP Trainer?

Question 4: What constitutes a fair price for NLP training?

Question 5: Why do I want to explore NLP?

Conclusion

Please get in touch with Quantum NLP if you want any more information about NLP Courses, NLP Practitioner Courses or Business NLP Practitioner Courses

Many thanks to Topher Morrison for his original 2007 e-book ‘5 Things NLP Schools Don’t Want You to Ask’. Whilst this document retains his five core areas of focus, we have updated some aspects, rewritten some aspects and added some of our thoughts. We are focused on the same core belief that Topher encapsulated, in that, you are best placed to make an informed decision when you have as much information as is useful; the questions you ask are key.