Homeopathic medicines

Anything can theoretically be used homeopathically, from metal to tree bark, to squid ink. The preparation of the homeopathic medicines (called remedies) involves a unique process of progressive dilution and physical agitation, called potentization, which is extremely precise and methodical.  As a result of this process most (though not all), homeopathic remedies are unlikely to contain any molecules of the original substance, though each remedy contains nanoparticles of the original substance. What happens in the process of potentization is that while the material structure of the substance fades away, its energetic properties are magnified.

Some are skeptical about homeopathy because of the minute amounts of the substance in the remedies. Like many aspects of cutting-edge science, this challenges the traditionally held concept of matter. However nanoparticles have been studied by scientists since the 1940s and for what it’s worth, can be seen with an electron microscope. Interestingly, a number of Nobel laureates in physics, immunology, and medicine who understand or have experimented themselves with potentization, have validated the physical science at the core of homeopathy. Nobel Laureate Professor Luc Montagnier wrote, “High dilutions of something are not nothing. They are water structures which mimic the original molecules”

Properly prepared and prescribed, homeopathic remedies are safe and can be given to pregnant women, babies, children, elders, and animals.



Homeopathic pharmacies do not use chemical processes in the production of their medicines. Anything in nature is a potential medicine. There are more than 5,000 homeopathic remedies made from plants, minerals, animals, and more. Yet very little of the substance is needed in the preparation of the homeopathic potency. The use of natural resources is kept to a minimum. The medicines produced are inexpensive, of high quality, effective for many years and harmless to the environment if / when disposed.

Here is a video of the painstaking process of making remedies.


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