Posted on Mon, 22 March 2021
The key to creating safe and effective homeopathic remedies is the act of potentisation. Although the process is incredibly simple, its benefits are huge as can be seen in the following points:
- Removes harmful side-effects. As explained in tutorial 3, The Mystery of Potentisation, repeated succussion of the remedy during the potentisation process seems to imprint and amplify the therapeutic nature of the original substance onto the water and alcohol mixture; the dilution stages of the process remove the chemical residue of the original substance. By the time the remedy has been potentised to a 12C or 26X potency and beyond, it is unlikely that a single molecule of the original substance will remain. The remedy becomes a “sub-molecular” medicine that will not poison or produce toxic side effects – no matter how large the dose.
- Turns poisons into safe medicines. Some of...Read More
Posted on Mon, 22 March 2021
Disaster has struck. Panic and shock are now subsiding. The immediate threat is over.
Those caught in the disaster are literally starting to pick up the pieces of their lives and possessions.
Homoeopathy is front-line medicine at its best. It has much to offer the victims of disaster and those who rush to their aid. It is inexpensive, easily distributed, able to be safely used before other medical help arrives, and can then used beside it without interactive effects.
Over our three “First Response” articles we will look at remedies traditionally used in homeopathy to reduce the impact of physical injuries, soften emotional trauma, and lessen the risk of epidemic disease.
We also show you how to compile an emergency homeopathy kit, teach you how to use it and explain how its remedies can be ‘stretched’ to not only...Read More
Posted on Mon, 2 March 2020
By Pennie Quaile-Pearce - Published in Sibyl Magazine March 2020
The world has now come fully into the information age. There is so much information that even with the fastest computers, it’s difficult to keep up. Along with this tremendous expansion, it seems, simultaneously, that the world is shrinking. Every day we watch as events occurring on the other side of our planet appear live on the television screens in our living rooms and begin to feel more akin to one another than in times past.
I will never forget coming home for lunch on September 11th, 2001. I made some lunch and sat down to watch the news, after the news had finished, I left the TV on for the usual programming, which I don’t usually do. The programme was interrupted for a news flash and my instant thought was that the Queen Mother had died; I sat horrified as the pictures of the first aircraft flew into the twin towers of the World...Read More
Posted on Mon, 3 June 2019This article was written by Kendra Cherry and updated in April 2919 published by the very well mind I hope you enjoy reading it.
Have you ever found yourself dwelling on an insult or fixating on your mistakes? Criticisms often have a greater impact than compliments and bad news frequently draws more attention than good. The reason for this is that negative events have a greater impact on our brains than positive ones. Psychologists refer to this as the negative bias (also called the negativity bias), and it can have a powerful effect on your behaviour, your decisions, and even your relationships.
What Is the Negative Bias?
The negative bias is our tendency not only to register negative stimuli more readily but also to dwell on these events. Also known as positive-negative asymmetry, this negativity bias means that we feel the sting...Read More
Watch Your Thoughts for They Become Your Destiny - Being positive is accepting reality, not idealising it
Posted on Fri, 3 May 2019
“Watch your thoughts, for they become words.
Watch your words, for they become actions.
Watch your actions, for they become habits.
Watch your habits, for they become your character.
And watch your character, for it becomes your destiny.’
— Frank Outlaw
What we think, we become.
Reality is not neutral. We are always passing judgment on what happens around us and to us. You and I can face the same event yet will react differently—our thoughts are what shapes our reality, not the other way around.
That’s why most people suggest we think positively—it has become an oversimplified approach to make us feel better. Sometimes “Be positive” can be terrible advice.
Telling someone who’s sad or depressed that positive thoughts will change their...Read More