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Foundation
CONCEPTS – QUINTESSENCES
All concepts stand or fall with their ease of understanding and consequent adher-ence to laws and principles, because otherwise it becomes speculative hypothesis. Natural events follow cyclical patterns. Many cycles consist of four or six units, such as seasons in the four climate bands that circle the earth or the seasons that may prevail in some of them.
We know from the fact these cycles of four exist that a fifth – the originating intelligence – needs to be added to the equation. However, this is not the type of quintessence we speak about here.
Here we speak about quintessences that can be expressed easiest in five short, terse aphorisms, which alone show truths about the scientific idea they convey and which together explain the entire concept in broad lines. We will meet several of them in these pages regarding diseases, elementary substances, elemental concepts and in the application of the Law of Similars.

We must also discuss the methods of preparing remedies, because some are made very different than we make them for humans. We have in human homoeopathy no remedy called Juglone and to obtain it, we do not extract Juglone in the manner as described in the pharmacopoeia, but obtain it how it is obtained in nature. Hence we put the leaves of the walnut in water and alcohol (50/50) and leave it standing till almost all the leave tissue has dissolved and shake it twice a week for about a month. Juglone is generally extracted differently if we want the pure essence, but for agriculture aand ecology things proceed from a different point of view.
What we see happen in nature is what we imitate in the treatment with and the development of the remedies. If in nature there was a fast extraction method we would use it, but nature goes slowly and so we follow slowly. A plant is washed in water several times a day to extract allelopathic substances from it. In this way we obtain the remedies just like nature does it with a little rain. We make remedies from substances that are still unknown in homoeopathy, but which may prove to be excellent in their actions on human ailments too.

It is perfectly imaginable that remedies made from plants or their exudations, fungi and bacteria that grow in the vicinity of the crop, we make remedies for people that have particular cravings for such food or where little else is available. The subsequent malnourishment can be alleviated by remedies that normally grow near that crop. Just as we do with a crop can we do with a human, or a large population. Similarly, we can use remedies that we now employ only for crops also to treat the environment with similar diseases as crops have. Just like I used the image of human disease when I saw the rust on those fruit trees in Switzerland that brought me to the remedy and the consequent entire concept. An allelochemical may prove to be very useful in the treatment of infertility of all creatures, since it inhibits germination of weeds. Whether on the level of the plant, an animal or man and even the different habitats that exist on the planet, such a remedy must work on all in a similar manner or otherwise the Law of Similars is a piece of bunk – which we have known for over 200 years to be impossible to refute as the opposite – an eternal truth.

The remedies so developed must be obtained as they are found in their natural setting – at least for plants – to have the maximum effect. From their potentisation they must leave the least possible residue, which is nothing. If we try to use the remedies for humans we will have some success, but if we obtain them for ecology, we must rewrite the pharmacopoeia or better still, write a different one for different habitats. In some ways the remedies are identical, such as in the chemical compounds in which nutrients come to plants that form a habitat, while those of companion plants are also obtained as they are for humans. In the forest habitat all plants are part of that one community, in which some of them like closer company and others avoid each other altogether. Thus in the forest we also have companion plats and often they are the same plants as we cultivate. However, with fungi or allelochamicals and specifically the latter, we have to observe and imitate the process as it is for different habitats in their circumstances, which differ greatly from each other or our own, while also sharing similarities.

Habitats have different requirements from humans or animals and therefore the remedies made for them must reflect these necessities. Steiner recommended that the pure tincture was put into 20 litres of water and used, and did not like the idea of going higher than 3X or maximum 6X. My first success story with the Belladonna on the rust was in the 200C and worked almost instantly. I have also used 30X extensively and can say that some potencies work better when given low, while others work better in high potencies, often dependent on the plant and the situation. However, unless otherwise stated, the 6X is a good potency to begin with and will have sufficient ‘matter’ in them to satisfy orthodox rigours, which want substance in that bottle. When it does not work and you are sure this is the remedy, try a 30X and see what happens. If that also does not work, retake the case.

In order to understand what homoeopathy entails, it is imperative to know its fundamental principles. In the next pages we will lead the reader through them, so that both appreciation and understanding will guide him in its application in the treatment of plants and commercial crops, if one has any. The same principles guide the treatment of people, animals and plants, since they are based on natural laws that are applicable throughout nature and on all its great variety of creatures. Thus Mother Earth herself can equally be treated, but her bulk and size demand a more focused approach on the local habitat.

Easily Understandable Principles

This is how Hahnemann formulated it:

‘The physician's high and only mission is to heal the sick, to cure as it is termed.
‘The highest ideal of cure is rapid, gentle and permanent restoration of health or removal and annihilation of the disease in its whole extent, whether mental, emotional or physical, in the shortest, most reliable and most harmless way and on easily under-standable principles.
‘In order for the physician to be able to cure, he needs to know the following:
What it is that is curable in disease – knowledge of disease; the indication.
What is curative in medicines – knowledge of the medicinal powers.
What is the appropriate remedy adapted to the case – choice of the remedy.
What are the principles that guide him in his choice – the totality of symptoms that show the medicine indicated.
What is the exact mode of preparation and quantity – the proper dose.
When it is necessary to repeat – the prognosis.
‘If he is also able to remove that which is an obstacle to cure, such as bad conditions and the like, he is a true practitioner of the healing art.
‘He is likewise a preserver of health if he knows what deranges the health and how to remove this in his patients.’
(Hahnemann S. Organon 6th edition. §§ 1-4)



APPROACH TO DIAGNOSIS
To diagnose a problem, you must have at least three points on which you are able to let it stand on its own. Better is when the stool has four legs, a backrest and if possible two armrests. That makes for very comfortable sitting, while sometimes you must work on a single visible symptom, because nobody is there to tell you. That is like a milking crutch, which must be bound to your behind to be useful at all. ‘Two legs is better’ may be the understatement of the week, because it is even easier to loose balance. Hence from three legs on only, we may have a viable diagnosis. The best is all five and a fanatic may want the armrests as well, but for such is often no time. These five quintessential points of knowledge are as follows:
1. Soil
2. Weather
3. Nutrients
4. Flora and Fauna
5. Biome or habitat

These are the four legs and the backrest of the stool of diagnosis, which can be ex-tended with laboratory reports and microscopic evidence to make it really comfortable. It is a quintessential truth that at least these 5 factors must be known, before we can make anything more than an educated guess. While lab reports and microscopic evidence look impressive, they are inessential for the good observer.

A good observer has 5 senses available to him to diagnose problems.
1. Ears.
2. Eyes.
3. Nose.
4. Tongue.
5. Skin.
With these senses he can observe everything there is to know about the case be-fore him so that he objectively can disagnose and treat.
These are the quintessential points this book hopes to explain with examples from practice and experience. Throughout these pages, the reader will come across more of these quintessential concepts and they form the basis on which the entire edifice is built.

We will allude in this book to the necessity of a paradigm shift. Instead of being caught in the tunnel vision of focusing on the disease or pest and its supposed direct cause, it is the plant that suffers and which should be the centre of investigation. We propose a quantum jump of vision to the lateral; the remote cause, which lies in the way we deal with our plants and animals. This must evidently be in the personal sphere.
Instead of focusing on the pest or disease, it is the plant that suffers and which should be the centre of investigation.
In what I call chemical agriculture, massive doses of highly toxic substances are applied to combat either pests or diseases. Hahnemann says the following about such practice:

“In estimating the value of this mode of employing medicines, we should even pass over the circumstance that it is an extremely faulty symptomatic treatment, wherein the practitioner devotes his attention in a merely one-sided manner to a single symptom, consequently to only a small part of the whole, whereby relief for the totality of disease, cannot evidently be expected.”
(Organon § 58)

And further:

“Had physicians been capable of reflection on the sad results of the antagonistic employment of medicines, they had long since discovered the grand truth that the true radical healing art must be found in the exact opposite of such an antipathic treatment of the symptoms of disease.”
(Organon § 61)

Hahnemann further says in this paragraph that there is only temporary relief in such treatment that deals with one symptom only. From modern agricultural practice it can be deduced that this antipathic treatment is the order of the day and this confirms Hahnemann’s observation. The amount of chemicals used is massive and the build-up of resistance among the plant diseases and pests is one of the consequences. Considering the prevalent ideas within agricultural science, we can all see that if it is not entirely faulty, it is at least not very rational.
Kent says in his ‘Philosophy’:

“We daily see that the antipathic and heteropathic methods have no permanence. By these means there are effected changes in the economy and changes in the symp-toms but no permanent cure, the tendency being simply to the establishment of another disease, often worse than the first and without eradicating the first.”
(Kent J.T. ‘Lectures on the philosophy’)

In agriculture, we discover the emergence of ‘new diseases’ as a regular occur-rence, often of fungal or supposed bacterial origin. The problems are not solved, but the ‘solution’ is simply postponed till the next poison is developed.
The diseases of plants also get worse year after year and notwithstanding breeding so-called resistant crops, ‘new diseases’ keep cropping up to replace those against which they were made resistant. Those new diseases are the same old ones in disguise.

Bare soil cultivation forces the subsoil flora and fauna to seek other means of sus-tenance than the normal organic debris they are supposed to decompose. Their only recourse and solace is the crop the farmer has planted, for that is the only organic material left in our modern half-dead soils. When Agribusiness comes with a poison, they develop resistance as a matter of course. This is always dose-related, to which we shall return later. Here it suffices to say that resistance is the result of suppression – human revolutions are caused by the same.
Since genes are a lot less deterministic than Agribusiness likes to portray, the pest or fungus has the ability to adapt its genes to the new situation and thus resistance becomes embedded in the following generations. Further down we shall also explain the relations between genes and their environment more extensively. Here is suffices to say that those ‘new diseases’ are the same old ones wearing a new mask.
As the French say: ‘Il ne faut pas confondre chaude-pisse et première communion; ce n’est pas la même cierge qui coule.’ In plain English: ‘One should not confound the clap with first communion, because it is not the same candle that drips.’
Again, any disease that is suppressed will necessarily disguise itself as a so-called ‘different’ disease. It is not different at all, but the same disease as before, expressing itself differently.
Therefore, disease is the master of disguise in the surrealistic Kabuki theatre of agricultural suppression – for every suppression it shows another mask. In this they behave exactly like diseases do in humans – suppress an itch and it will show up as asthma.
As long as there are still fungi and bacteria in the soil, we have a good chance of restoring balance, but such takes time. There are some reasons for caution when apply-ing old manure or compost, because these fungi and bacteria are there in such num-bers, an initial gift of compost may trigger an explosion of them. Having been starved for so long and constantly attacked by poisons, they literally mushroom in a population explosion. Hence very poor soils must be composted during the fallow period, after which those populations have returned to normal.

Homoeopathic remedies come in such small doses the immunity of pests and dis-eases is unable to detect it as antagonistic, while their senses are sufficiently impressed with it energy, when taken up by a plant. Since we do not seek to suppress any symp-toms but only to strengthen the plant, the pest will not detect the remedy as something separate from the plant. The remedy and the plant become one entity and therefore the pest has no choice but to stay away. The plant’s energy pattern is one of danger or disgust, instead of gourmet food.
Suppression breeds resistance at every instance and under all circumstances, be-cause no living entity likes to be suppressed. Fighting a war with the insect world is fighting not only an ever-losing battle but an equally unwinnable war. We on the other hand use remedies that cooperate with the natural events and therefore do not cause any friction. Friction is an expression of suppression, where one seeks to dominate the other in an abrasive manner.

Next we shall reiterate what are the Causes of Disease.

Comments please.

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Replies to This Discussion

Thank you for presenting this vital information on plants and their relationship to humans and disease, plus the preparing and application of remedies from plants.
THE CAUSE OF DISEASE
‘’Causes exist in such subtle form that they cannot be seen by the eye. There is no disease that exists of which the cause is known to man by the eye or the microscope. Causes are infinitely too fine to be observed by any instrument of precision. They are so immaterial that they correspond to and operate upon the interior of man. They are ultimated in the body in the form of function- or tissue-changes that finally are recognized by the eye.’’
(Kent J.T. ‘Lectures on the philosophy’)

“Therefore disease, considered as a thing separate from the living whole, from the organism and its animating vital force and hidden in the interior, be it of ever so subtle a character, is an absurdity that could only be imagined by minds of the materialistic stamp.”
(Organon § 13)

And further:

“The natural disease is never to be considered as a noxious material situated somewhere in the exterior or interior.”
(Organon § 148)

The real reason for pests and diseases is unnatural stress caused by wrong spacing, as explained in the introduction, as well as bare soil cultivation and reliance on chemical methods of feeding and control of pests and diseases. From the effects of these chemicals we could learn more about the treatment for plants.

“Diseases are nothing more than alterations in the state of health of the individual, which express themselves by morbid signs.”
(Organon § 19)

As in humans, who suffer from parasitical worms, scabies, lice, fleas and other pests, which sometimes carry deadly diseases, such as yellow fever, so too, in plants we see the same; aphids carry yellow dwarf virus, and there are a host of pests besides the aphid that can disturb the life of plants profoundly. Soil pH can change to acidic after prolonged rains and plants may wilt and die.

Besides this, there are the massive doses of fertiliser, herbicides, pesticides and fungicides, each of which will influence the plant to show more or less how they are affected through signs and symptoms. For these substances also have influences on soil flora and fauna and its pH. We see that herbicides cause much damage when indis-criminately applied amd the same counts for pesticides and fungicides.
Considering the effects of agricultural chemicals we must keep in mind the follow-ing:

“Medicines could never cure diseases if they did not have the power of altering the state of health. Their curative power must be owing solely to this power they possess of altering the state of health.”
(Organon § 19)

Thus Kent says:

“We know very well that in the old school (i.e. the chemical school in agriculture), there is no plan laid down for acquiring a knowledge of medicines except by experimenting with them on the sick. This Hahnemann condemns as dangerous, because it subject the sufferers to hardship and because of its uncertainty.”
(Lectures on the philosophy. page 170)

When we apply this to what happens in nature, or in the sensible cultivation of food plants, we see that companion plants exist in great variety. Many of them have been included in this book, The warnings about growing too many companion plants with a crop consist really of a sort of ‘proving’. The reports of excess and deficiency of nutrients can also be seen as provings in the crude. Hahnemann has the following to say about this:

“Much more frequent than the natural diseases associating with and complicating one another in the same body, are the morbid complications which the inappropriate treatment is apt to produce, by the long continued employment of unsuitable drugs.”
(Organon § 41)

We are led to believe that chemical treatment is harmless to the plant, notwithstanding a withholding period imposed on crops that have been sprayed. The reason given is, that the poisons can break down or wash off, as it is considered dangerous for people to consume freshly sprayed produce. The justification that it is safe for the plants is in this light a rather illogical conclusion. Poison is poison and although one man’s food may be another’s poison, this is anexception to the rule that all carbon-based life forms subsist on the same metabolism. A chicken and a goat can eat the Belladonna berries – indeed entire plants without any untoward reaction, while five berries are sufficient to kill a dog. From this we can extrapolate that Belladonna must not be used indiscriminately on carnivorous plants like Drosera or the Venus flytrap. For them it will be an ‘unsuitable drug’.

“Every agent that acts upon the vitality, every medicine, deranges more or less the vital force and causes a certain alteration in the health of the individual for a shorter or longer period.”
(Organon § 63)

That vital force is present in all living beings and is not restricted to man and/or animals. Translated to the life of plants this includes the use of herbicides, pesticides, fungicides and chemical fertilisers. Examples of this will be found in the text, illustrated with photos of the actual ‘alteration of health’. Each nutrient will have an appropriate picture of at least a deficiency and of some we have also pictures of excess. We have under the heading Injuries pictures of herbicide damage. We can show by visible means what happens and how strong such a poison is in a massive dose.

“Every real medicine acts at all times, under all circumstances, on every living being and produces its peculiar symptoms, distinctly perceptible if the dose be large enough.
(Organon § 32)

‘Because sugar is not arsenic many graves are full.’ Because herbicides are not plant food entire forests have been killed. Agent Orange was such a poison and although made from synthetic auxins and thus apparently using a ‘natural’ substance, the fact it was synthetic points to its unnatural origins. Since poison is in the dose, it is the more than massive doses used that caused damage to crops, animals and people as well. What happened in Vietnam we all condemn, but allow farmers to use the same on our food and people happily use it in our own backyard with equal gusto. All because of ignorance about what we buy and accept in good faith as safe for us.
From the reports written on the effects of these substances on plants much information can be found as to the abuse of this method of feeding and treating plant pests and diseases. They furnish the rudimentary outline of this materia medica.

“It was never suspected that these histories of medicinal diseases would furnish the first rudiments of the true pure materia medica, which has until now consisted solely on false conjectures and fictions of the imagination.”
(Organon § 110)

“Medicinal substances act in the morbid changes they produce according to fixed eternal laws of nature to produce certain reliable disease symptoms, each according to its own peculiar character.”
(Organon § 111)


Neither did I suspect to use it on the life of plants and present it as a material medica of some sort. The false conjectures and figments of the imagination are here exposed and we offer a much more viable alternative to treat and grow our crops.
Paragraph 111 says it all, both for what the remedies and the poisons do to plants. Admittedly, many of the remedies have not been proven but many have been applied on clinical indications alone, based on that ‘rudimentary materia medica’ and the Law of Similars.

THE ROLE OF EXPERIENCE
Practical examples of the application of true health concepts will be given in these pages. While we do not agree with the orthodox manner in which the health of ourselves or our crops is tried to be maintained, we gain little by completely condemning it. Rather we offer an alternative that does not seek to suppress disease, but instead helps the plants to throw off that, which is detrimental to their well-being. It pays to study these descriptions carefully and watch for similarities in the field one takes care of, to enable the grower or farmer to implement these recommendations to the advantage of both himself and his crops.
Over the years various aspects of the health concept referred to here have been developed and used in practice. The veterinary side of things has been developed from the moment Hahnemann published his first edition of the Organon and the names of Lux and Jenichen are well known in veterinary homoeopathic circles. In our own time, Day and McLeod have been the pioneers and published books on the subject. In Germany the tradition has been especially vigorous.
For example, the veterinary practitioner Spranger served German and Danish organic farms so well that in due course his role as a veterinary practitioner became ‘surplus to requirements’. In his guidance to farms he emphasised stimulating self-regulation by the animals and the farm system, among other things by paying more attention to nutrition, housing, chain control and the closed nature of the system and ways of dealing with animals and breeding.

Similarly, we look at self-regulation in the plant world too, but must make do with a substitute – the homoeopathic remedies derived from the direct environment of the crop, were it grown in completely natural circumstances. The various aspects of this concept of health are being explained in these pages. Also here experience pays off – the farmer knows the diseases well enough to immediately recognise the descriptions as being identical with the diseases, which he knows as old acquaintances.
If in like manner as with his animals he pays more attention to nutrition – in the organic direction – spacing, and other aspects as well as the equally closed nature of the system and the ways of dealing with plants and growing or cross-breeding crops – he has achieved something that is beneficial to his wallet, his health, his customers and his immediate environment. He has entered a win-win situation.
Similarly, if the rest of mankind can be made aware of the dire necessity of maintaining the environment as vital to our own survival as a species, we have gained in the wallet, our health, our food and the environment. We have entered a win-win situation.

By serving the farmers one can learn a great deal too, besides the experiments in the back garden and later on a larger scale. By using the remedies and making my mistakes much was learned, but not until we start looking at traditional farming methods from the less-developed world can we consider much in terms of total environment. Rather the focus was on the direct problems and finding a remedy for that. By looking farther afield at how companion plants work and by studying nature as a whole we come to see the interconnected web of life more as a symbiotic organism and less as an attempt at growing food.
We must learn to see that everything we do to a crop is having effects on all aspects of its environment too, because after applying remedies, certain effects took place – sometimes positive, sometimes negative, but always as a result of a remedy. For instance a dose of fertilizer also affects the other plants and living entities in the plant community. It may attract aphids or spider mites and repel the predator. Even IPM can be powerless to control aphid explosions as long as nutrient imbalances are in place and therefore we must resort to Elemental remedies or their compounds to redress that imbalance.

At the same time there is increasing demand for ‘old knowledge and experience’. Medicines, which are compatible with organic farming, have several advantages. If we moreover pay attention to what the animals attract themselves when feeling out of sorts, we can gain incredibly much in regards to their treatment in disease or in difficulties they experience at different phases of their lives. Under European legislation organically farmed animals must, where possible, be treated with homeopathic or phytotherapeutic remedies.
We can imagine that the authorities cannot bring much against the use of these same remedies on plants. But how do we apply these principles in the field? The difficulty for the beginner is that experience with plant diseases seems difficult to gain. Many of the diseases look similar; equally many are caused by fungi and/or by nutrients and the differences are small. Considering pests, identifying insects poses more difficulties, because when several species of insects are present in the field it may be difficult to decide which is the one causing the problem. Thrips may look like rather drab flies or little moths, many pests hide underneath the leaves and some look rather similar to predators. Many insects are also vectors for disease and to decide whether the disease was there before the pest or vice versa may also pose problems.
At a fundamental level remedies are chosen for specific clusters of symptoms. At a slightly higher level remedies are chosen which correspond to specific plant typologies. Finally there is another level at which the choice of medication depends on the one hand on the unique individual situation and on the other hand on the stage and nature of the stage in the therapeutic process.
The homeopathic doctor or veterinary physician or alternatively the agro-homoeopath is thus looking for the most significant characteristics of this case with these plants or this animal or person. Similarly, the homoeopathic agriculturist observes also from the different levels of experience – both with growing crops and with the use of the remedies.

Particular traits, which only a few plants share, become significant because these are the most characteristic. Some pieces of information are thus more important than others. The homeopathic doctor ranks sometimes dozens of pieces of information, which a single case can provide. When all the information is collected and placed in order of precedence the doctor seeks out exactly that remedy which best suits this case from more than 500 homeopathic remedies in the case of plants. With animals or humans the doctor has approximately 3500 remedies to choose from.
Many practitioners of complementary forms of medicine thus also indicate that they distinguish between knowledge obtained experimentally and that based on experience. Experience manifests itself in three different ways:
• historical knowledge/insights and ideas/methods passed down by earlier practitioners (often to be found in specialist literature),
• reflection during the practitioner’s career on the knowledge accrued and his/her own experience with health, sickness, treatment, etc., and
• information, which comes to light during the process of treating the individual patient.
Then there are those flashes of insight from intuition, where that insight is gained through grace, but which is very seldom and not for everyone. The question is however whether this form of therapy selection has any scientific legitimacy. The short and clear answer is yes! There are sufficient points of departure in the scientific literature to legitimise the use of experiential knowledge in addition to the protocol-based approach.
Experienced workers, experts, have learned more or less consciously to deal with the prevailing laws and situations in their field (expertise, tacit knowledge, clinical eye, craftsmanship or professional skill, green fingers, etc). In many cases this experience produces valid knowledge.
This knowledge enables them to recognise ‘prototypical situations’ based on pattern recognition, to see the present problems in this light and by having an overview of the situation and laws, to perform adequately and in accordance with the situation. Adequate knowledge of the prevailing laws, their sphere of work and how to apply them in different situations provides the opportunity for self-regulation, the ‘adaptive use of skill across changing personal and environmental conditions’.
Similarly, the Habitat is also affected when some of the components are out of balance. The effects consist in measures to restore that balance as soon as possible, with the least effort and energy spent. Leaving nature to nature is often the best option because much can be learnt in the process. While taking time to teach its lessons, Nature has a particular quality of teaching, which is direct, immediate and always concise. Nature does not waste time, although her processes are slow and take a while to become fully apparent. ‘Little by little’ is Nature’s motto and it requires intervals from several weeks to several years or even longer to observe the changes she makes. To restore that which has been thoroughly altered is difficult for several reasons.
The first is that we must have either examples of the original habitat or thorough descriptions and photographic or other visual evidence of how it looked. Then we have to either leave it to nature – as is possible in some habitats – or plant trees in massive amounts.
In Australia, planting trees ought to be compulsory and the use of Silica is warranted in most cases. Since the seeds need heat from fires to burst open and germinate, a bare landscape needs seedlings and monitoring for the first 6 months and sufficient surface area to make it worthwhile. By 30 years time, the effects will be visible to all, but before that, it serves to have yearly inspections. Below a certain density and size, no forest is viable and this is for the Eucalypt species about 20.000 ha. Hence the desert can be greened properly only in blocs of such size, unless the expansion is continuous.

All these aspects of homoeopathic practice come to bear on treating plants as much as humans or animals. It requires that one has an interest in what grows in the garden and what difficulties a plant must meet in its life and the relations with other plants, insects and mammals in its direct environment. By looking at the whole, the different relations are at once visible but the untrained eye must first learn to see the relevant features.

The next one is about the Totality of Symptoms
Thank you for integrating the organon principles into the conceptual approach of your plant soil and remedies.
Kaviraj:

Thank you for this. Is this information from your new book? Do you have an idea of when the book will be available? Will the title be Principles and Concepts in Eco-homoeopathy?
Hi Maureen,
Yes this is from the new book. The title will be Agro-homoeopathy - Symbiotic Relationships

Subtitled Organon - concepts and principles.
hi kaviraj,is this new book out yet? if yes can you post a link please
It will be out in October. It will be part of the new edition of the plant book. The idea of an encyclopedia was a bit much for the publisher. They do not have the means (yet) for such a large project. A fully illustrated 20 volume encyclopedia costs a lot to produce. I will publish them online as they are getting completed. Website up soon.
thank you for the reply
Always look forward to your writings :)
This one is a large extension to the first edition. At least double the size and hard cover. Many more remedies and much better layout. More user-friendly and better illustrated. In short, a great improvement.

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