eutaptics® Code of Conduct, eutaptics® Training Seminar & Practitioner Certification Agreement, and eutaptics® and FasterEFT™ Training Code of Ethics

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  • eutaptics® Code of Conduct


    The Skills to Change Code of Conduct sets minimum standards for Professional Conduct for eutaptics® Practitioners, and is underpinned by the CODE OF ETHICS, which expresses the ideals and aspirations of eutaptics® Practitioners and which, along with the eutaptics® Training Seminar and Practitioner Certification Agreement, is hereby incorporated by reference. 

    Please be aware as a eutaptics® student you are still required to read and sign the Code of Conduct:

    1.To be aware of the standards to be expected of future practitioners.

    2.To set the standard for ongoing training of future practitioners.



    1. Practitioners shall demonstrate respect for the religious, spiritual, political, and social views of any individual, irrespective of race, color, creed, nationality, or sex.
    2. Practitioners shall at all times conduct themselves in an honorable and courteous manner, and with diligence in their relations with their patients/clients, and the public. Practitioners shall seek good relationships, and work very cooperatively, with other health care professionals, and other Skills to Change Practitioners.
    3. The relationship between a practitioner and his/her patient/client, is that of a professional with a patient/client. The patient/client places trust in a practitioner’s care, skill, and integrity, and it is the practitioner’s duty to act with pure intentions at all times, and to not abuse their trust in any way.
    4. Practitioners shall always conduct themselves with the highest level of moral values in relationships with patients/clients. They must behave with courtesy, respect, dignity, discretion, and tact. Their attitude shall be professional, empathetic, hopeful, and positive.
    5. In furtherance of code 4 above, practitioners shall never enter into sexual relationships of any kind with a patient/client, and shall be diligent in guarding against any act, suggestion, or statement that may be interpreted, mistakenly or otherwise, as having a sexual implication.
    6. Practitioners shall never claim to “cure”. The possible therapeutic benefits may be described, however, “recovery” must never be guaranteed.
    7. Practitioners shall be willing to ensure that they themselves are medically, physically, and psychologically fit to practice.
    8. Practitioners shall always use discretion when participating in private sessions with patients/clients who appear to be mentally unstable, addicted to drugs or alcohol, severely depressed, suicidal, or hallucinatory. Such patients/clients should be attended to, only by a practitioner with relevant competency.
    9. A practitioner must not proceed with a patient/client, in any case which exceeds his/her capacity, training, or competence. Where appropriate, the practitioner must refer the patient/client to a more qualified person.
    10. Practitioners who are registered medical practitioners, and members of other healthcare professions, remain subject to the general ethical codes, and disciplinary procedures, of their respective professions.
    11. Practitioners shall understand that when a patient/client has been referred by a Registered Medical Practitioner, that referring Medical Practitioner remains clinically accountable for the patient, and for the care offered by the practitioner.  The practitioner care is to be complimentary.
    12. Practitioners shall always perform due diligence to determine whether a patient/client has been or is under the care of a medical professional, and make a record of what advice, or recommendations, that professional has provided to them.
    13. Practitioners shall not advise, or contradict the instructions, or prescriptions, given by a doctor, or other Registered Medical Practitioner.
    14. If the client/patient has not seen a doctor, however, they are stating that they have a particular medical issue, they shall be advised to see a doctor.  No patient/client can be forced to consult a doctor. The practitioner shall create a record of advice offered, for their own protection.
    15. Practitioners shall never recommend a particular course of medical treatment, such as an operation, or a particular drug. It must be the patient/client’s responsibility to make his/her decisions, concerning professional medical advice.
    16. Practitioners shall never offer a medical diagnosis to a patient/client, in any circumstances; this is the responsibility of a Registered Medical Practitioner.
    17. Practitioners shall not use titles, or descriptions, to provide false impressions of medical expertise, or other qualifications they do not possess.
    18. Practitioners shall not prescribe remedies, herbs, supplements, oils , etc., unless they are certified, and qualified to do so.
    19. Advertising must be dignified in tone, and shall not claim to offer cures. It shall serve the purpose of highlighting skills, practitioner qualifications, and services offered.
    20. Practitioners shall display their certifications in their normal workplace. Practitioners who work in several locations and/or offer visiting services, shall always have copies of their certifications available.
    21. Prior to a session, practitioners shall disclose to patient/clients, the fees, content, session length etc.  This may be provided either verbally, or in writing.
    22. Practitioners shall not be judgmental, and shall recognize the patient’s/client’s right to refuse, or ignore advice. It is the patient’s/client’s prerogative to make their choices with regard to their health, lifestyle, and finances.
    23. Practitioners shall always keep clear and comprehensive records of their sessions, including the dates, and advice provided to the patient/client. This is especially important in the case of conflicts, and/or accusations of negligent actions being lodged against the practitioner.
    24. Practitioners shall keep all patient/client information, such as written notes, assessments, records , etc., entirely confidential.
    25. Practitioners shall not disclose any client information to any third party, including members of the patient’s/client’s own family, without the patient’s/client’s consent, unless it is required by due process of the law.
    26. All practitioners shall comply with local laws, and be adequately insured to practice. Private insurance is permitted, and if adopted, practitioners must provide evidence of such. The insurance policy shall state provisions for public liability, and indemnity, as well as, the provisions for complementary modalities. 
    27. All practitioners shall ensure that their working environment is private, clean, safe, and suitable, for the services provided.

    The Skills to Change Ethics Advisory Committee reserves the right to amend the Code of Conduct, and the Code of Ethics, as is deemed necessary. Thank you for your ongoing support for your clients, yourselves, and the eutaptics® Techniques. 


    Code of Conduct: