Homeopathy Suicide Attempt

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Mefiante (April 15, 2008, 17:05:31 PM):
Probably depends on what you use in your chicken broth …
Well, yes, as long as the veggies are organic, the water non-fluoridated, the salt non-iodised, the chicken free-range and grain-fed. GM foods are, of course, totally out of the question because in a 20C, or Hahnemann forbid, a 30C mix, they will modify your genes to the point where you seriously start questioning homoeopathy. And that would be treason, now wouldn’t it? ;)



How do they clean those containers before they start a new preparation?
Why, they are liberally flushed out with a super-concentrate of the active ingredient that was last diluted in them! Then the new active ingredient is introduced and … then diluted … and … and … the residue of the flushing agent … er … uhm … Well, it just works, okay? Trust me, my medical training and knowledge of chemistry are, after all, homoeopathic. ;D

'Luthon64
Warm Lug (April 16, 2008, 16:51:36 PM):
Thanks.
I enjoyed this thread.
johanvz (April 17, 2008, 12:59:07 PM):
I also enjoyed this thread. I knew very little about homeopathy(thought it was herbalism) until this thread and moonflake's recent post on the subject here.

I found an interesting perspective from a homeopath here: http://www.biocura.co.za/hom_in_per.html.

Homoeopathy became a registerable profession in 1974 and any person wanting to practice as a Homoeopathic Practitioner needs to be registered with the Allied Health Professions Council (one of the five autonomous Statutory Health Councils), established in terms of Act 63 of 1982, the other four councils being the Medical and Dental Council, Nursing Council, Pharmacy Council and Dental Technicians Council. There are currently more than 600 registered Homoeopathic Practitioners in South Africa and some 100 to 200 new intakes every year between the two official Homoeopathic Schools, in Durban and the Witwatersrand.


I did not know that you have to study and get registered in order to practice as a homeopath? But then again you get degrees in Theology as well.


Wandapec (April 20, 2008, 19:57:52 PM):
I also enjoyed it. Not sure if anyone has posted a link to these articles by Steven Novella before, but it is one of the best articles I have read on the subject, very entertaining -

My Day with the Homeopaths - Part I
My Day with the Homeopaths - Part II
Dr. Nancy Malik (July 14, 2008, 05:51:48 AM):
I also enjoyed this thread. I knew very little about homeopathy(thought it was herbalism) until this thread and moonflake's recent post on the subject here.

I found an interesting perspective from a homeopath here: http://www.biocura.co.za/hom_in_per.html.

Homoeopathy became a registerable profession in 1974 and any person wanting to practice as a Homoeopathic Practitioner needs to be registered with the Allied Health Professions Council (one of the five autonomous Statutory Health Councils), established in terms of Act 63 of 1982, the other four councils being the Medical and Dental Council, Nursing Council, Pharmacy Council and Dental Technicians Council. There are currently more than 600 registered Homoeopathic Practitioners in South Africa and some 100 to 200 new intakes every year between the two official Homoeopathic Schools, in Durban and the Witwatersrand.


I did not know that you have to study and get registered in order to practice as a homeopath? But then again you get degrees in Theology as well.




Regular full time medical training for a minimum period of 5 1/2 years (BHMS) is absolutely necessary for becoming qualified to practice homeopathy in India as it gives a complete understanding not only about the structure and functioning of the human body but also a thorough understanding of the homeopathic philosophy and its practical utilization while treating diseased persons. And to do M.D. in homeopathy further, you have to spend three more years after BHMS

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