Yay Received a refund and No thanks to the company, lucky i paid with paypal. The company did not even answer the claim, they ignored it, fine by me, I got my money back. Goes to show, this is their attitude when one is not happy with their dodgy courses
I have found there is no help from the tutors when you have an issue as i messaged them a couple of times. They are not honest regarding how lacking their courses can be in regards to information and learning, I was told the homeopathy course was enough to be a homeopath, but in actual fact it is lacking enough information to be a true Diploma, It is merely a taster or beginner level. They promise you can become registered with the International alliance of holistic therapies but one has to question the integrity here when the course is clearly not at professional practitioner level. I did their flower essence course and that was laughable too, especially the videos on preparing the remedies, you will get a giggle from those. NEVER EVER doing any more courses with this company who seem from my experience to conduct themselves unprofessionally. WASTE OF TIME AND MONEY! I have since found this proof from ARONA Australian Register of Naturopaths and Herbalists this is what they have to say.
To read more, please look up http://www.aronah.org/dodgy-naturopathy-courses-putting-public-at-risk-2/
Dodgy naturopathy courses putting public at risk
Lack of statutory registration for naturopaths is exposing the public to unnecessary risk by allowing foreign companies to target Australians with diploma mill' courses in naturopathy, says the Australian Register of Naturopaths and Herbalists (ARONAH). The course, promoted on social media sites by Living Social for $35 is run by the "Hypnotherapy Centre of Excellence" based in Stockport, United Kingdom, and consists of two PDFs of 137/138 large font, double-spaced pages and 8 modules containing between 10-38 assessment questions.
This course does not align with international standards, does not meet World Health Organisation minimum standards for training in naturopathy, and is not recognised by education or professional regulators in Australia or the United Kingdom. "Graduates of this course would not be recognised for professional indemnity insurance, association or registration purposes and would not be eligible for health fund provider registration. The public and potential students have to be careful, because there are a number of courses out there like this" says Dr Jon Wardle (PhD), administrator of ARONAH.
ARONAH has formally asked the British General Council and Register of Naturopaths and the British Naturopathic Association and both have confirmed that this course would not be eligible for an official certification in that country either, and is considered just as dodgy there as it is here" he continues. "To the general public this is what it looks like it takes to become a naturopath. It devalues the whole concept of professional training, which most Australian naturopaths have spent years acquiring, and throws untrained practitioners on an unsuspecting public. This kind of rot is dangerous and is exactly the reason registration is needed. This is an international issue. We've heard the course is targeting New Zealand and it is showing up in Asia and the United States as well. Unfortunately the internet has made it much easier for these predatory courses to target the Australian and international markets."