In this episode, we talk about constitutional prescribing and chronic remedies in homeopathy.
The Academy of Homeopathy Education is the first and only homeopathy school in the US to offer a full-time pathway to certification. With rigorous academics and unparalleled clinical training delivered live through the soulful use of cutting-edge technology, AHE prepares its students to become fully-rounded homeopathic practitioners from any city in the world. AHE is the preferred educational provider for the American Institute of Homeopathy (AIH).
AHE's Core Points of Difference
Spend a few minutes with Alastair Gray and Denise Straiges as they discuss what makes the Academy of Homeopathy Education the stand-out option for becoming a fully accredited homeopath. Learn more about how AHE holistically guides proficient mastery. They discuss how providing live telehealth clinics and lectures with world-renowned educators, mixed with the soulful use of technology, creates the fertile soil for a living, vibrant community of students who graduate prepared to practice in today’s world. AHE has a long, rich history that has been curated with critically thought-out methods for delivering academically sound philosophy with consideration of the best methods for adult learning.
AHE: The Core Points of Difference
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In this episode, we talk about what’s new in the HOHM Foundation Research Office!
In this episode, we talk about Constantine Hering’s principles of cure in relation to Denise’s research. You may be surprised about what you learn!
Contingent evolutions in orthodox and heterodox healing regarding the uptake of bacteriological information into the canon of nineteenth-century medical knowledge were interdependent and non-linear. The historiography of medicine, however, with its attachment to the orthodox medical timeline, has perpetuated a somewhat Whiggish ideal of progress that excludes scientific discoveries that evolved outside of what is now deemed conventional medicine. Homeopathy, the system of medicine introduced by German medical doctor Samuel Hahnemann, lends a counter-narrative to orthodoxy in the nineteenth-century medical marketplace and provides an additional perspective as to how non-orthodox practitioners engaged in similar paths of discovery. In some instances, such as with the introduction of homeopathic medicines made from disease products such as rabies, anthrax, and scabies as early as 1833, homeopaths were decades ahead of the orthodox curve. Interrogation of the specific perspectives and arguments from homeopaths—especially as they describe themselves in contrast to orthodoxy—can deepen what is an otherwise superficial understanding of some key aspects of homeopathic philosophy and practice that have often been shadowed by hegemonic assumptions. To have homeopathy explained in its own right and seen as a contributor to the overall evolution of medicine in the nineteenth century offers a richer, more nuanced, and inclusive history.