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Creating Waves of Awareness

Enclosed one of my art portraits (pastels used)

One out of thousands and thousands of pieces I have done-


To be creative in all arts is a healing modality,keeps you thinking outside the box,addressing your imagination,creating artforms is pure healing without limitation.

Share your Thoughts here-What about a page with your artwork? Any Homeopaths that are artists out there?

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Vincent Van Gogh: A life in letters (thanks to Louise from Zeus Homeopathy)
21st January 2010 - Ann Dumas. "He has had a world-shattering experience, his dreams of an artistic collaboration with Gauguin are shattered, he comes back alone to the Yellow House and paints the ordinary objects around him, coffee, onions, a book on homeopathic medicine

"It's like a self portrait," says Ann Dumas. "He has had a world-shattering experience, his dreams of an artistic collaboration with Gauguin are shattered, he comes back alone to the Yellow House and paints the ordinary objects around him, coffee, onions, a book on homeopathic medicine. It's a powerful and rather poignant painting."

Later that year, a further period of illness led to a longer stay in the asylum at Saint-Rémy. Though he did not paint or write when most seriously ill, he painted whenever he felt well enough: the view from his window, the hospital grounds. He reported to his sister that he was re-reading Shakespeare's history plays.

In his final weeks at Saint-Rémy, he produced a suite of still lifes, including a radiant vase of white roses which is included in the show. Writing of it to Theo, he said: "The whole crisis has disappeared like a thunderstorm and I'm working here with calm, unremitting ardour to give a last stroke of the brush."

When discharged, he moved to Auvers-sur-Oise, where he was in the charge of a homeopath, Paul Gachet. "He certainly appears to me as ill or confused as you or I," he observed in a letter to Theo, while working on Gachet's portrait. He would produce more than 70 paintings
A program for emotionally disabled seventh and eighth-graders in Fairfax County, Va., have known a different David. He was the new boy who suffered from several obsessive disorders, the boy who scrubbed his hands 10 times a day and touched things only with his foot. But today, just two weeks after having come to the center's art therapy class for the first time, the hefty 14-year-old asks permission to sit behind the potter's wheel and get control of a spinning mess of mud.
Torrenzano doesn't hesitate. "Can I touch your hands?" he asks, as the two belly up to the wheel. David, who wears steel-toed boots and stows a pencil, point up, in his sweat sock, gives his OK, and Torrenzano shows him how to cup the clump of clay pirouetting before them.
"Wanna take some risks and see what happens?" the teacher ventures, making clear by his tone that it is David's choice. "Sure," says the boy, his ready hands harboring the revolving red treasure.

In Torrenzano's classroom, this is success. Here, success isn't measured by whether students master pottery, or perspective, or painting; it's measured by whether students are able to trust enough in themselves and in the people around them to push past their fears and take chances. "Unless you have trust," Torrenzano says, "you go nowhere."

Trust is a central goal of art therapy, a technique merging special education, art, and psychology that some public school districts are using to get troubled students to open up.

Trust isn't something the children in Torrenzano's classroom come by naturally. Like others enrolled in the Herndon Center, these kids have problems brought on by neurological conditions or difficult life situations. Some have been physically or emotionally abused; some suffer from autism, depression, or attention deficit disorder; many lack even basic self-esteem, causing them to be severely withdrawn.

They are students like Donald, a burly boy who pins his chin on his chest and speaks nearly inaudibly--except when he's drawing images of tanks and exploding airplanes.

Or like Manuela, a girl in a mini-skirt and tight turtleneck, who according to teachers, has been involved in gangs. Or like Chris, who speaks freely of his preference for darkness. "Everyone says I'm depressed, but I'm not depressed," he says. "I just don't like light."

Torrenzano's art therapy class aims to give students like these a better sense of themselves, using art to draw out their fears and their problems.

The eventual goal, says the 41- year-old teacher, is to give kids who are at odds with the world the tools to get along outside the special-education setting.

In the shorter term, though, Torrenzano says, the idea is to offer them "relaxation in the storm, grounding in chaos; [to instill in them] a sense of wonder and enchantment,

a sense that they are ..... artists."
art therapy has become a place where a foundation of trust and innovative spatial arrangements forms a powerful structure for people to express themselves.

Using fundamentals of Feng Shui and the effects of negative ion particles in the air, art creates a "realignment of the self", which helps promote an inner expression to the physical.

Realignment occurs when the body feels aligned to the physical space, with trust encircling this relation. The process involves a balancing of the forces that are constantly interacting with the surroundings.
How about writing?
Poems, prose. Lyrical pieces in praise of Homoeopathy and its healing wonders.
Yes of course the arts include writing,In fact with many of my patients that have terrible trauma's in their past do well by writing,not only journals but poems,autobiography,etc
Writing is a release not only of emotions but a purging of long standing collected garbage that needs a template a venue.
Some of the greatest writers are verry tortured souls,sharing their ripe emotional wounds with the world.
Hmmmm,Cant get the art to load in
art is an integral part of my life as homeopathic practitioner

enjoy :)
Dear Claudia
Thanks so much for sharing your beautifull artwork.
I tried to post one of my painting but the file would not load.
WOW! Colorful and beautiful.
I am myself a musician, a music therapist, play several instruments and work with classical, folk music and improvisations: dancing and painting on the chosen piece of music (related to the state of the individual).
One of my dreams is to make a kind of classification: remedies according to music and vica versa. Though it is a rather subjective stuff, is there a musician - homeopath who would be interested in it? :)

that sounds like a nice idea. Do you think that artists could be classified according to their miasmatic state? I have the idea they could. I have no idea yet as to how one could go about in such a classification.
Phosphorus comes to mind as a possible remedy for musicians or surrealistic painters, like Dali.
Thuja for the same, as also for some pieces of music - Schoenberg comes to mind and Frank Zappa. It could certainly be done.
Stramonium but also Absinthum for Van Gogh.
That is just off the top of my head.
It would need some deep thinking and understanding of both art and the remedies.
Dear ildiko
This already exist-
There are Raga's out there already
HEALING MUSIC-RAga Darbari Kanada-Raga Alahiya Bilawal-Raga Bhairavi- Raga Yaman.
they were tested on 200 people (proving)
published by- homeopathic medical publ. bombay india


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