Tom Jackson has been a writer for 20 years. He has written more than 80 books and contributed to hundreds more. Tom gets to write about a wide range of subjects, everything from axolotls to zoroastrianism. However, his specialties are natural history, technology and all things scientific. Tom spends his days finding fun ways of communicating these kinds of facts, new and old, to all age groups and reading abilities.Tom lives in Bristol, England, with his wife and three children. He studied zoology at Bristol University and has had spells working at the zoos in Jersey and Surrey. Tom has also worked as a conservationist, which saw him planting trees in Somerset, surveying Vietnamese jungle and rescuing wildlife from drought-ridden Zimbabwe. Writing jobs have also taken him to the Galápagos Islands, the Amazon rain forest, the coral reefs of Indonesia and the Sahara Desert. Nowadays, he can be found mainly in the attic.
Wendy Jago is an NLP Master Practitioner and qualified NLP coach, with a background in university teaching, teacher education and psychotherapy. She coaches for a leading firm of international bankers and is part of a fast-track management development programme for the NHS.
Susan Jeffers Ph.D was a psychotherapist, public speaker, workshop and seminar leader. She was the author of many internationally-renowned books and was a guest on many radio and television shows internationally. Susan sadly passed away in October 2012.
Sue Johnson is a clinical psychologist, the creator of EFT, and a recognized leader in the new science of close relationships. A therapist, academic, teacher, and researcher, she has also written and lectured extensively.
Stephen Joseph is a professor of psychology, health and social care at the University of Nottingham, UK, where he is co-director of the Centre for Trauma, Resilience and Growth and an honorary consultant psychologist in psychotherapy. He has published more than two hundred academic papers, seven academic books and is the author of What Doesn't Kill Us (Piatkus). He is often asked to comment in the media on topical events relating to his work.