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Dr K K Aggarwal

Alternative medicine and healing

By Dr K K Aggarwal
Filed Under Spirituality - Science Behind Rituals | Tagged With: , , | | Comments Off on Alternative medicine and healing

The universe is made of five elements, namely air, space, fire, water and earth. Any imbalance of these five elements leads to natural disasters. The science which deals with balancing these five elements and using them as a therapeutic modality is Naturopathy. The five elements also constitute human body. These five elements in the body form three humors i.e. movement, metabolism and structure, which define the Vata, Pitta and Kapha functions of Ayurveda.

A vitiation of any of the three humors leads to diseases and balancing these three humours makes the basis of Ayurvedic healing.

These three humours define seven Dhatus – Rasa, Rakta, Mamsa, Medha, Asthi, Majja and Shukra (plasma, blood, muscles, adipose tissues, bone, bone marrow and vital force including semen and ova).

The science which deals with balance of these dhatus is again Ayurveda.

These seven dhatus make organs, organs have receptors. Various drugs act at these receptors. This forms the basis of the modern allopathic medicine. The science which deals with these organs is modern science or allopathy.

When the drugs act as receptors, the drugs can be allopathic, homeopathic tincture or Ayurvedic. All of them differ in their preparations. Ayurvedic drugs are from natural sources potentised by grinding and homeopathic drugs are alcohol extracts of various molecules, which may be plant in origin or biochemical in origin.

Homeopathic tinctures can also be titrated or potentised or triturated.

The drug molecules can be converted into more potentised form as mentioned above by grinding in Ayurveda, trituration in homeopathy and by using nanotechnology in modern medicine.

Matter can also be converted into non–matter, a technique used in classical homeopathy and bhasma therapy in Ayurveda. A similar technology is used for vaccine therapy in modern medicine.

In homeopathy, liquid and solid molecules are triturated or potentised repeatedly in succession till no more matter is traceable in the original solution. Once the matter is converted into non–matter it becomes a classical potentised homeopathy medicine. The same exercise is done by repeatedly heating; matter can be converted into potentised non–matter, a technique well–defined in Ayurveda.

In science of physics, matter is made of atoms; atoms break down into proton, neutron and electron. They breakdown into photons and they into quantum and quantum into energy and energy into waves and these waves arise out of nothing called consciousness or the potential.’

The science, which deals with balancing these waves and shunya or consciousness, is the science of yogic meditation.

The science, which deals with balancing at the level of quantum and energy, is the science of classical homeopathy and bhasma Ayurveda.

All the above make it very clear that most of these pathies act at different levels and therefore there is a ground for their merger.

The time has come for all the pathies to work together and carry out research together so that benefits of each can be availed of in treating the patients.

Alternative medicine and healing

By Dr K K Aggarwal
Filed Under Spirituality - Science Behind Rituals | Tagged With: , , , | | Comments Off on Alternative medicine and healing

The universe is made of five elements, namely air, space, fire, water and earth. Any imbalance of these five elements leads to natural disasters. The science which deals with balancing these five elements and using them as a therapeutic modality is Naturopathy. The five elements also constitute human body. These five elements in the body form three humors i.e. movement, metabolism and structure, which define the Vata, Pitta and Kapha functions of Ayurveda.

A vitiation of any of the three humors leads to diseases and balancing these three humours makes the basis of Ayurvedic healing.

These three humours define seven Dhatus – Rasa, Rakta, Mamsa, Medha, Asthi, Majja and Shukra (plasma, blood, muscles, adipose tissues, bone, bone marrow and vital force including semen and ova).

The science which deals with balance of these dhatus is again Ayurveda.

These seven dhatus make organs, organs have receptors. Various drugs act at these receptors. This forms the basis of the modern allopathic medicine. The science which deals with these organs is modern science or allopathy.

When the drugs act as receptors, the drugs can be allopathic, homeopathic tincture or Ayurvedic. All of them differ in their preparations. Ayurvedic drugs are from natural sources potentised by grinding and homeopathic drugs are alcohol extracts of various molecules, which may be plant in origin or biochemical in origin.

Homeopathic tinctures can also be titrated or potentised or triturated.

The drug molecules can be converted into more potentised form as mentioned above by grinding in Ayurveda, trituration in homeopathy and by using nanotechnology in modern medicine.

Matter can also be converted into non–matter, a technique used in classical homeopathy and bhasma therapy in Ayurveda. A similar technology is used for vaccine therapy in modern medicine.

In homeopathy, liquid and solid molecules are triturated or potentised repeatedly in succession till no more matter is traceable in the original solution. Once the matter is converted into non–matter it becomes a classical potentised homeopathy medicine. The same exercise is done by repeatedly heating; matter can be converted into potentised non–matter, a technique well–defined in Ayurveda.

In science of physics, matter is made of atoms; atoms break down into proton, neutron and electron. They breakdown into photons and they into quantum and quantum into energy and energy into waves and these waves arise out of nothing called consciousness or the potential.’

The science, which deals with balancing these waves and shunya or consciousness, is the science of yogic meditation.

The science, which deals with balancing at the level of quantum and energy, is the science of classical homeopathy and bhasma Ayurveda.

All the above make it very clear that most of these pathies act at different levels and therefore there is a ground for their merger.

The time has come for all the pathies to work together and carry out research together so that benefits of each can be availed of in treating the patients.

The universe is made of five elements, namely air, space, fire, water and earth. Any imbalance of these five elements leads to natural disasters. The science which deals with balancing these five elements and using them as a therapeutic modality is Naturopathy. The five elements also constitute human body. These five elements in the body form three humors i.e. movement, metabolism and structure, which define the Vata, Pitta and Kapha functions of Ayurveda.

A vitiation of any of the three humors leads to diseases and balancing these three humours makes the basis of Ayurvedic healing.

These three humours define seven Dhatus – Rasa, Rakta, Mamsa, Medha, Asthi, Majja and Shukra (plasma, blood, muscles, adipose tissues, bone, bone marrow and vital force including semen and ova).

The science which deals with balance of these dhatus is again Ayurveda.

These seven dhatus make organs, organs have receptors. Various drugs act at these receptors. This forms the basis of the modern allopathic medicine. The science which deals with these organs is modern science or allopathy.

When the drugs act as receptors, the drugs can be allopathic, homeopathic tincture or Ayurvedic. All of them differ in their preparations. Ayurvedic drugs are from natural sources potentised by grinding and homeopathic drugs are alcohol extracts of various molecules, which may be plant in origin or biochemical in origin.

Homeopathic tinctures can also be titrated or potentised or triturated.

The drug molecules can be converted into more potentised form as mentioned above by grinding in Ayurveda, trituration in homeopathy and by using nanotechnology in modern medicine.

Matter can also be converted into non–matter, a technique used in classical homeopathy and bhasma therapy in Ayurveda. A similar technology is used for vaccine therapy in modern medicine.

In homeopathy, liquid and solid molecules are triturated or potentised repeatedly in succession till no more matter is traceable in the original solution. Once the matter is converted into non–matter it becomes a classical potentised homeopathy medicine. The same exercise is done by repeatedly heating; matter can be converted into potentised non–matter, a technique well–defined in Ayurveda.

In science of physics, matter is made of atoms; atoms break down into proton, neutron and electron. They breakdown into photons and they into quantum and quantum into energy and energy into waves and these waves arise out of nothing called consciousness or the potential.’

The science, which deals with balancing these waves and shunya or consciousness, is the science of yogic meditation.

The science, which deals with balancing at the level of quantum and energy, is the science of classical homeopathy and bhasma Ayurveda.

All the above make it very clear that most of these pathies act at different levels and therefore there is a ground for their merger.

The time has come for all the pathies to work together and carry out research together so that benefits of each can be availed of in treating the patients.