Top Homeopaths Examine How Homeopathy Works Scientifically – Using the Latest Nanoparticle Approach

World’s Top Homeopaths Examine How Homeopathy Works Scientifically – Using the Latest Nanoparticle Approach

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Iris Bell and Mary Koithan have proposed a new model to explain how ‘low dose’ homeopathic remedies work.

They have based their arguments on the latest scientific theories around highly reactive nanoparticles, and have looked at what they describe as “allostatic cross-adaptation, and time-dependent sensitization in a complex adaptive system”.

In a paper published in the BMC Complementary and Alternative Medicine journal, they propose what they see as a novel new scientific model for homeopathic remedy action on living systems that is both logical and rationally based.

The model explains why homeopathy is scientifically “plausible”, and also how homeopathic remedies exert their biological effects mainly as nanostructures and why, in their view, ‘physiology’, not

‘pharmacology’ is the most relevant discipline for studying this and why this therefore leads on to what they see as the need to consider a large body of previously ignored, interdisciplinary evidence that

health researchers might not otherwise assemble to understand homeopathic remedies.

Their argument states that homeopathic remedies contain measurable source and silica nanoparticles evenly dispersed and in suspension - and that the way they work is by helping the ‘body’s’ stress response system do what it wants to do anyway – get back to a stable state – by exciting the biologically programmed adaptive responses in our systems.


Wash dishes to relieve stress

A very recent study at Oregon State University demonstrated that diets that are high in either fat, sugar or both seem to cause dramatic changes to the bacteria that live in our gut. This complex mixture of about 100 trillion microbes that live in our digestive system is called our ‘microbiome’. Researchers are now beginning to acknowledge a phenomenon that complementary medical practitioners have long understood – that there is a deep connection between the health of our gut and microbiome and our cognitive abilities. The shocking news is that these changes have a deleterious impact upon our intelligence leading to a loss of “cognitive flexibility,” or the power to adapt and adjust to changing situations. In the study this effect was most serious in those on the high-sugar diet, which also showed an impairment of early learning for both long-term and short-term memory. The negative impact that elevated blood sugar makes upon our cognitive function is so marked that some researchers now consider Alzheimer’s Disease to be “Type 3 diabetes”.

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