Back in August 2015, I wrote a blog post about the Oath of Hippocrates saying that

Medical universities should either totally abandon the tradition of repeating the Hippocratic Oath at graduation, meaningless in the context of what conventional medicine represents today, defined in the previous century by choices aligned with a materialist model of science and an incomplete understanding of the human reality, or honor the spirit of this legendary tradition…”

Recently, I came across an article by Melissa Bailey called So long, Hippocrates. Medical Students Choose Their Own Oaths outlining how new medical students are choosing to write their own Oaths and bypass the Hippocrates original until there is almost no resemblance left.

What exactly is consciousness and how does it relate to medicine? Well, consciousness has numerous facets such as how we perceive our world, our thoughts, being self-aware, our intentions and more.

“Looking for consciousness in the brain is like looking in the radio for the announcer.” – Nasseim Haramein, director of research for the Resonance Project

A year ago, Quantum University launched a new initiative for humanity, Project Noosphere, with the intention of creating a unique global consciousness accelerator to facilitate and support the health of individuals, as well the whole planet.

Project Noosphere works through the principle of entanglement, a basic principle of quantum physics in which all participants become interconnected through their intention and focus.

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Years ago, I was invited to a convention in Switzerland where doctors from all over the world came together to explore one main question: “Who heals?” From a diversity of cultures and backgrounds, everyone dealt with one aspect of the question, and there were as many answers to that question as there were participants. However, that question was actually answered earlier by one of my clients at the beginning of my rural medical practice.

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Recently, I was listening to a Canadian psychiatrist being interviewed on National TV about his recent contribution to the translation of the DSM-5 in French. As he was obviously very proud of having contributed to what is consider the medical bible, the commentator asked him: “But doctor, more diagnosis also implies more medications,” and the doctor simply answered with detachment: “Sure…”

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One of the most interesting things I learned when I was at medical school was the evaluation of a patient. I soon realized that the difference between a very skilled clinician and an ordinary one was the effectiveness of their clinical evaluation. The questionnaire, a collection of symptoms and clinical signs, could quickly reveal the majority of issues facing the patient, even before lab tests were requested.

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In reality, the one who heals is not always “right.” In conventional medicine, healing is not the only goal because procedures must be done according to the standards defined by the medical mainstream.

One of my esteemed teachers of homeopathy, more precisely of homotoxicology, would often say in defense of homeopathy, “The one who heals is the one who is right.” I will admit that it was obviously not the most scientific statement, but it still reflects some common sense.

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According to an article in the Journal of the American Medical Association (Starfield, 2000), our healthcare system is the third leading cause of death in the U.S., after heart disease and cancer. (1)

The same article states, “In the blind reliance on drugs, surgery, technology and medical establishments, the American medical system has inflicted more harm than good on the U.S. population.” Starfield’s article also states that, “In order to improve the medical system, American policymakers and the medical establishment need to adopt a comprehensive approach and critically examine the failure of the richest country in the world to provide decent healthcare for its people.”

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