Christine, sis is working late nights so I am not able to get anyone to video. I am going to try to describe the best I can, I am a visual learner, so I am not crazy about doing it this way.
You will need another person to help you with this, if you like,it can be someone that Mick knows and trusts to start, but you want to quickly have people he doesn't know to begin handling him. If he will bite, use a muzzle until you see him accepting people without fear.
Lay Mick on his side. Put your left hand firmly on his shoulder, and your right hand firmly on his inner thigh. He may struggle, do not let him get up. The first thing you want to notice is his body language. Is he stiff and unyielding, is he struggling? Look at his eyes...are they turning red, or are the whites showing (whale eyes). How is his breathing? Is his tail tucked between his legs? Is he growling? These are all signs of stress, and if he is not relaxed, you have a lot of work to do.
The second person comes in now. Remember to use a muzzle if there is ANY chance of him biting someone. With you gently, but firmly restraining Mick (do NOT let him get up if he's struggling). This person should gently massage Micks feet, his ears, rub up and down his back, and shake out his tail if it is tucked. They will do this until you both see Mick visibly relax...his eyes should become soft, his body should be pliant, he should not be struggling, and his tail should be soft and limp, not between his legs. If he is unsure about people handling him, expect it to take some time for him to relax. When you see him relaxing, then you may release him.
Your goal is to do this with Mick with as many different people, in as many different environments as possible. As you see him getting used to it and relaxing faster, you want to name it. "Easy" or "Settle" are what a lot of people use. What you are doing is conditioning him to learn to be in a relaxed state when he is being handled. You will eventually be able to tell him to settle and he will willingly lay on his side and allow himself to be handled while staying in a calm, neutral state.
It won't happen overnight, and it will take some time and commitment on your part (which I know won't be a problem with you), but he will learn it.
The lady who I am working with on this has a fearful dog. Her dog bit her twice as an 8 month old pup (broke skin), and she was advised to put the dog down. After a TON of work, her dog has learned a ton of self-monitoring behaviors, is a demo dog in her class, and has master agility and obedience titles. So it is possible.
I hope all this makes sense...good luck!