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Vision AgroHomeopathy – Homeopathy in Agriculture

INTRODUCTION:

Since time immemorial, Man has been facing with a number of hurdles practically in every sphere of life. Of the many, the primary was and still is food, fiber, shelter and health. Fortunately, he could satisfactorily prevail over the first three faculties. Sickness has still remained an unconquered territory. This is true even for plants.

In the Hippocratic era, the concept of causation of Diseases was redefined. Many environmental factors were identified as etiological agents that could produce diseases both for humans, animals and plants. As time passed by, this concept gained a strong foothold. Dr. Hahnemann placed before the medical fraternity the Constitutional (holistic) approach towards diseases. He could convincingly prove that the fundamental cause for all diseases lies within the organism himself (Aph.5, 11). The external factors play the role of exciting and maintaining the disease (Aph.5, 7). With the advent of this revolutionary concept, the entire Doctrine of Causation got sharply bifurcated into two distinctly divergent schools, one claiming material factors in the environment as The cause, where as the other advocating dynamic invisible factors in the constitution as the basic cause for all diseases. Thus, all the treatment methods were also directed on these lines.

Like humans, plants too are under the influence of sickness to a very great extent. Since a long time a thought has been prevailing amongst homoeopaths to delve into the field of treating plants particularly agriculture related. One of the first mentions of Homeopathy in plants was in the writings of Baron von Boenninghausen who was the son-in-law of Hahnemann. He observed that the excess or leftover remedies he threw into his plant pots were having an effect on the plants, but he never those things seriously. Charles Darwin after his cure with homeopathy also wrote of the startling effects that potentised remedies had on plants. Kaviraj, author of the book ‘Homeopathy for Farm and Garden’ set out to systematically test homeopathic remedies on garden plants. He reported his experiences of using Belladonna to treat Apple tree rust; effect of Helix Tosta on snails & slugs and also the effect of Silicea that enables soil to hold large amounts of water and nutrients for long periods.

Many other homoeopaths have been trying individually and have been quite successful. But very few papers have been published as regards the studies or the experiences in this regard.

The research faculty at The National Academy of Homoeopathy, India (NAHI) has been trying to work on this field and gaining hold, despite the criticism on the grounds that such a research where individualism is not the center point is not in accordance with the basic principles of homoeopathy accompanied by lack of facilities and funds. Slow but steady efforts are continuing and we have been able to see some positive effects as have our predecessors (Khurana 1968, Verma et al 1969, Abidi et al 1977; Singh et al 1980; Khurana 1980, 1981) in viral diseases of plants as well as fungal diseases (Khanna & Chandra 1976, 1977, 1980; Singh & Gupta 1981) and even insect pests (Goswami & Das 1980).

Venturing on this novel project, we did face many failures and we all are always open to newer ideas. Certain problems we faced and many would face while using homoeopathy in growing plants / crops are insects and fungi are for example, ants (red or black) are best kept away by Calendula 3c or 6c. Likewise, an insect called Orange bug can be treated with spraying Ricinus communis 3c over the plants. Lycopersicum or tomatoes when affected with fungi can be treated with Oscimum can Q spray over the plants. In general, majority of fungi affecting the plants, turning the leaves yellow or wilting them, respond well to Hydrastis in potency. But all these are individual experiences and need verification.   

REVIEW OF LITERATURE:

Effect of Homoeopathic drugs on Plant Viruses -

  • Khurana (1968): For the first time 3 homoeopathic drugs namely Apis Mel 30, Belladonna 30 and Euphrasia 30, were screened to check their effects on the infectivity of 2 types of 3 Papaya viruses (papaya distortion ring spot -PDRV) and Ring spot (PRSV) belonging to the poly virus group and mild mosaic (PMMV- Potex virus group). All the drugs had inhibitory effects but PDRV, the severest virus among the group tested was more sensitive. Inocula of these viruses were also subjected to mixture with another 3 drugs – Bryonia 30, Sulphur 30 and Thuja 30 and up to 80% inhibition observed. Further, the potent viricidal drugs in water base were applied to the test plants as 24 hour root dip against PDRV and cucumber mosaic virus (CMV) Sulphur 30 and Thuja 30 treated test plants afforded 80% protection against PDRV and CMV, respectively. However, Apis 30 and Bryonia 30 induced a lower order of protection, up to 50%.
  • Verma et al (1969) also documented quantifiable results of 12 homoeopathic remedies against Tobacco Mosaic Virus (TMV) infection. They observed that the treatment with 7x potency of Chimaphila, Lachesis, Cedron, Chenopodium, Variolinum and Carbo Veg in descending order of merit of TMV infected Tobacco leaf discs (by floating them on the respective water suspensions of drugs) resulted in a high degree of reduction in the viral content. More-over Chimaphila and Lachesis (31 & 201 potencies) but not the other remedies could reduce the viral content by 50% in 10 day’s old infected tissue. Likewise, 24 hours post-inoculation sprays on the leaves with Chenopodium 31, Chimaphilia 31, Carbo Veg 31, and Arsenic alb 31 could reduce the effects of TMV infection. Similarly experiments carried out with potentized remedies like Ipecac, Jalapa, Artemisia, Alstonia, Digitalis and Viburnum displayed marked efficacy in combating TMV on the leaves.
  • Abidi et al (1977) also independently confirmed the affectivity of both Lachesis and Chimaphilia in preventing viral infection in papaya seedlings. Rhus tox afforded 30% inhibition of PDRV.
  • Singh et al (1980) concluded that Arsenic alb, Thyroidinum and Uranium nitricum (all 7x) resulted in 45% reduction in TMV lesions when spread on the affected leaves while Carcinocin 1M, Dolichos, Morgan 30 and Sulphur 102 had no effects under similar conditions.
  • Khurana (1980) reported the effect of 4 dilutions of each of 8 remedies against 6 viruses. The efficacy was highest in 30c potency followed by 200c. 1M potency had no effect. Thuja, Chenopodium, Carbo veg and Bryonia were found to be most effective against CMV, TMV and Potato Virus X (PVX). Sulphur 30 specifically inhibited the tomato strain of TMV (TMV-tm) by 90% while Apis 30 inhibited Sugarcane Mosaic Virus (SMV) by 80%. Infection with whitefly and contact spread of mosaic (CMV, TMV and PVX) and tomato leafcurl virus in tomato and chilli plants in pre-treated plots were fairly reduced as compared to untreated ones.

 

Effect of Homoeopathic drugs on Plant Fungi –

  • Khanna & Chandra (1976, 77) reported that some potencies of Arsenic alb, Blatta orientalis, Kali iod and Thuja rendered the fungal spores mycelium of Gleosporium psidii (pathogen of guava fruit) unfit for germination. Blatta 28 caused coiling of the germ tube; Kali iod 143 induced the precocious formation of conidia. Lycopodium 190, Phosphorus, and Zinc sulphate can prevent the storage rot of mangoes caused by Pestalotia mangiferae.
  • Goswami and Das (1980) found that tuberous Begonia plants with shoggy look and collar, stem and leaf rotting symptoms could be saved by soil drenching treatment with Thuja 30. They also observed that foliar sprays of Thuja could prevent the spread of the black spot leaf disease of the hybrid Tea roses. In addition they reported the eradication of scale insects on Cymbidium (orchid) by wetting the parts of infested plant with Staphysagria Q.

 Effect of Homoeopathic drugs on Soil –

  • Khalsa and Khan (1980) have reported results of 18 years of trials in using combination of 7 homoeopathic remedies as a substitute of common fertilizers. They claimed to improve the soil texture, result in early maturity and increased yield of crops by 25%.

 Experiences of Other Authorities -

  •  Khurana and Gupta (1981) have exhorted upon the following points
  1. Research publications should clearly state the origin, drug manufacturer, basic potency and its method of preparation and the posology
  2. The indications or plant symptoms on which the homoeopathic remedy was prescribed, so that more or less the study can be attuned with the philosophy of individualization.
  •  Kaviraj (1990) experimented with Helix tosta. He claimed that it eliminated the pest from vegetable patches across Perth, Australia within 6 months. Further his observations with Silicea were quite significant. After 6 weeks of treatment a 100 hectare area of desert retained enough water under its surface that crops were grown where they would have previously perished. He concluded that potentized Silicea can change the osmosis of the soil particles so that instead of rejecting the water, the soil absorbs it thus facilitating germination of seeds. It also reduces the transplant shock, strengthens weak and spindly plants, increases the resistance of plants to pests, moulds and mildew; stimulates growth of flowers (both in number and size), assists in seed generation and development, improves fruit-setting when applied after flowering. He recommended adding one 6X or 6C potency pill to 200 ml of water, shake vigorously, and then spray on the leaves of the plant or water into its roots.
  • Christiane Maute (2010) believes “Homeopathic remedies are highly attenuated substances – mostly mineral, plant or animal derivatives - that have characteristic resonant energies.  They act curatively when the characteristic energy of the remedy corresponds with that of the ‘patient’. The sensitivity of the patient matches the energy of the remedy. Plants are highly sensitive forms of life.  They respond to any number of energetic stimuli.” Homeopathic remedies are also used to promote healthy soil and address nutrient imbalances.  These are generally remedies derived from minerals such as boron, copper, iron, potassium, etc. Notably, these drugs can be used to treat both deficiencies as well excesses of the nutrient in question.  They possess a homeostatic quality. For example, if a plant is depleted of boron, homeopathic boron will nourish it.  If a plant suffers from boron toxicity, homeopathic boron will promote secretion of the excess.It is also possible to incorporate companion planting into the application of homeopathic remedies.    For example certain plants grown in proximity to each other benefit each other in terms of disease control, pollination, productivity and space utilization. Thus tomatoes and basil are known companions.  Potentized Ocimum basilicum when sprayed on tomatoes results in healthier plants. Sometimes the remedies can also be used in a more symptomatic way, in cases where there is damage or disease caused by a particular pest.  The remedies are generally made from animal sources (nosodes), usually animals that are predators of the pest.   Otherwise, they can be homeopathic derivations of the actual pest itself. Maute reported that the leaves of the cherry plant in her garden were withering and dropping off. She believed it to be a fungal infestation and watered the trunk and soil with Thuja 200c accordingly, repeating the treatment one week later. A few leaves were still falling off, but on the whole they were getting greener.Calendula 6x was used to treat greenhouse salad seedlings after transplanting, with the result that they recovered much more quickly and grew more strongly.To combat caterpillars on redcurrants, the gardener dissolved 3 globules of Thuja 30c in 10 litres of water and administered the treatment once. After a week, no more problems were evident.
  • Homeopath Heinz Weder speaks of the history that is needed for the approach to plants by a homoeopath.
    • Air: Is the plant situated in a negative place? Does it get enough fresh air? Has it been placed next to a busy road where it suffers from exhaust emissions? Was a chemical sprayed nearby, which got into the plant?
    • Water: Is the plant getting too little or too much? Can it absorb it properly? Does it lack nutrients?
    • Climate/weather: Was the plant exposed to large fluctuations in temperature? Is it burning or freezing?
    • Hygiene: Is the plant being looked after properly along with environmental hygiene? Are sick leaves and twigs lying around on the ground? Has it been infected by a contaminated garden implement?
    • Environment: Does the plant have enough space? How is its social life? Plants like society too; they even need it to exchange important information and enter into symbioses. Therefore, if possible, always put two of the same type of plant together.2Some plant combinations harmonise very well and even protect each other. Equally, some plant varieties cannot stand each other
    • Peace: Has the plant been able to rest; could it regenerate? Was the plant wintered correctly, for example?
    • Food/soil: Is the plant getting all the necessary nutrients? Does it have the right sort of soil?
    • Light: Is the plant getting too much or too little light?

Before a plant is treated with an appropriate remedy, all harmful material factors must be removed. The primary goal when dealing with sick plants should always be not to heal the plant with homeopathy, but eliminate the causes of weakness or illness. The biggest difference to conventional science or medicine is the idea that (weak) vital strength triggers illness; for scientists/medical practitioners, pathogens are the cause.

EXPERIMENTS AT THE NATIONAL ACADEMY OF HOMOEOPATHY, INDIA

A] Experiment on Fenugreek plants with Silicea 3x: The Latin name for Fenugreek is Trigonella foenum-graecum and it belongs to the Family: Fabaceae.

Method:

  • The venue of the experiment was The National Academy of Homoeopathy, India’s “Shaad Homoeopathic Hospital”, Itwari Railway Station, Nagpur, India
  • It was carried out from 5/10/14 to 17/10/14
  • 2 pots were filled up to the brim with equal quantity of un-manured soil
  • 25 Fenugreek seeds were cultivated in both the pots randomly.
  • 10 pellets of Silicea 3X were added in the bottle A containing distilled water (labelled as medicated)
  • Watered 500ml water from bottle A (medicated) to pot A, 2 times a day morning and afternoon.
  • Watered 500ml plain water from bottle B (non- medicated) to pot B, 2 times a day morning and afternoon.
  • Both the pots were placed at the same place with equal exposure to sun and air.

Observations & Conclusions

  • Medicated Fenugreek plants are shorter than non-medicated Fenugreek plants.
  • The grip of the medicated roots was stronger than the non-medicated plant roots.
  • The leaves of the medicated are greener than non-medicated.
  • The thickness of the leaves is more in medicated than non-medicated.
  • Thus Silicea in 3x potency can said to be a GROWTH RETARDENT

 

B] Comparison of growth of Tomatoes (Lycopersicum) against controls, using Sulphur 0/1

Method:

  • The venue of the experiment was The National Academy of Homoeopathy, India’s “Shaad Homoeopathic Hospital”, Itwari Railway Station, Nagpur, India
  • The study was done from 1/9/15 to 30/11/15
  • Since tomatoes need to be planted indoors for the first 4 weeks, 2 large multichambered plastic containers were filled up to the brim with equal quantity of un-manured soil and labelled A (for medication) and B (No medication)
  • 20 tomato seeds were cultivated in both the pots randomly.
  • 1 pellet of Sulphur 0/1 was added to bottle A containing distilled water (labelled as medicated)
  • Watered 500ml from bottle A (medicated) to container A, 2 times a day morning and evening & 500ml plain water from bottle B (non-medicated) to container B, twice a day.
  • Both the pots were placed at the same place with equal exposure to sun and air. After 5 weeks, the plants were transplanted in 2 large pots A & B respectively where Pot A contained the plants receiving the medication while pot B, where the plants were watered with plain water. The pots were then shifted in a sunny place.

Observations:

  • Medicated Tomato plants showed no changes in rate of growth, size and root structure as compared to the control at the end of 12 weeks interval.
  • Of the 20 seeds each planted in Pot A, only 9 plants could grow to a height of 14 inches or more where as in Pot B, only 5 plants could grow.
  • The Plants in pot A seemed to be healthier (as regards colour of the leaves and non affection of fungus or other microbes)
  • The experiment was terminated before the fruits were obtained.

Conclusion: Thus it can be concluded that Sulphur 0/1 could induce enough resistance to microbes and make the plant disease free.

C] Comparison of growth of Green Chilli (Capsicum annum) against controls, using Magnesium Phos 0/1

 Method: 

  • This experiment was done at The National Academy of Homoeopathy, India’s “Shaad Homoeopathic Hospital”, Itwari Railway Station, Nagpur, India
  • The study was done from 1/9/15 to 30/11/15
  • 2 large multichambered plastic containers were filled up to the brim with equal quantity of un-manured soil and labelled A (for medication) and B (No medication)
  • 20 Chilli seeds were cultivated in both the containers randomly.
  • 1 pellet of Magnesium Phos 0/1 was added to bottle A containing distilled water (labelled as medicated)
  • Watered from bottle A (medicated) to container A, once a day and with plain water from bottle B (non-medicated) to container B, again once a day.
  • Both the containers were placed at the same place with equal exposure to sun and air. After 4 days the seeds sprouted. Then the containers were shifted in a sunny place. It took 4 weeks for the plants to grow. The plants that achieved growth were then re-planted in 2 separate large square shaped pots and respectively named A & B.
  • Observations were recorded. Once the plants reached the height of 12 inches, leaves started curling (Leaf curl complex) in both the pots.
  • Conclusions
  1. Medicated Chilli plants showed no changes in rate of growth, size and root structure as compared to the control at the end of 12 weeks interval.
  2. Of the 20 seeds each planted in Pot A, 14 plants could grow to a height of 18 inches or more where as in Pot B, 15 plants could grow.
  3. Since we refrained from using pesticides, practically all the leaves of most of the Plants from both the pots started curling. Increasing the frequency of administration of Magnesium Phos and also increasing the potency to 0/3 did not help.
  4. The experiment was terminated before the fruits were obtained.
  5. Thus it can be concluded that Magnesium Phos 0/1 could not produce any changes in the Chilli plant as compared to the control as regards growth; neither could it help in combating the leaf curl syndrome.

D] Comparison of growth of Brinjal / Eggplant (Solanum melongena) against controls, using Phosphorus 0/1

 Method –

  • This experiment was done at The National Academy of Homoeopathy, India’s “Shaad Homoeopathic Hospital”, Itwari Railway Station, Nagpur, India
  • The study was done from 1/9/15 to 30/11/15
  • 2 large multichambered plastic containers were filled up to the brim with equal quantity of un-manured soil and labelled A (for medication) and B (No medication)
  • 10 Brinjal seeds were cultivated in both the containers randomly.
  • 1 pellet of Phosphorus 0/1 was added to bottle A containing distilled water (labelled as medicated)
  • Watered from bottle A (medicated) to container A, once a day and with plain water from bottle B (non-medicated) to container B, again once a day.
  • Both the plastic containers were placed at the same place with equal exposure to sun and air. After 10 days the seeds sprouted. Then the plants were transplanted on to 2 large earthen pots and the latter were shifted in a sunny place. It took 8 weeks for the plants to grow.
    1. Phosphorus is an important nutrient for the growth of the plant. It is one of macronutrients besides nitrogen, potassium, sulfur, magnesium and calcium.
    2. It can be safely concluded that phosphorus 0/1 could better the health and growth curve of the Brinjal plant.Observations were recorded.
      1. Medicated plant
        1. Height: 10 cm
        2. The leaf is larger in all plants than non-medicated plants
      2. Non-medicated plant
        1. Height: 8.4 cm

      Conclusions:

      E] Comparison of growth of French Beans (Phaseolus vulgaris) against controls, using Calcarea carbonicum 0/1

    Method:

    • This experiment was done at The National Academy of Homoeopathy, India’s “Shaad Homoeopathic Hospital”, Itwari Railway Station, Nagpur, India
    • The period of the study was from 1/9/15 to 30/11/15
    • 2 large multichambered plastic containers were filled up to the brim with equal quantity of un-manured soil and labelled A (for medication) and B (No medication)
    • 5 seeds were cultivated in both the plastic containers randomly.
    • 1 pellet of Calcarea carb 0/1 was added to bottle A containing distilled water (labelled as medicated)
    • The soil was gently firmed down with the finger then watered.
    • Water from bottle A (medicated) to container A, once a day and with plain water from bottle B (non-medicated) to container B, again once a day.
    • Both the containers were placed at the same place with equal exposure to sun and air. After 4 days the seeds sprouted.
    • Then the containers were shifted in a warm sunny place but out of direct sunlight.
    • After 2 weeks the plants that grew were transplanted to 2 large earthen pots and labelled A & B respectively.
    • The mouth of the pots was covered with a piece of clear plastic film till germination. It took around 4 weeks for the plants to grow.
    • As soon as the first leaf began to show, the clear covers were removed.
    • After another week, the weakest French bean seedlings were carefully removed so as not to cause significant root damage to the remaining seedlings. 

     Observations: 

    1. 3 Medicated French Bean plants grew whereas none of the non-medicated plant grew greater than 17 inches.
    2. The leaves of the non-medicated plants including the beans were infected, yellowish to rusty coloured and soon dried up
    3. The medicated plants had fewer yellow/ rust leaves and the beans were light green in colour.

    Conclusions:

    Thus it can be concluded that Calcarea carb 0/1 could instill enough immunity in the plants so that they could survive the Rust disease.

     

    E] Comparison of growth of Amaranthus (Amaranthus retroflexus) against controls, using Calcarea carbonicum 0/1

     Method:

    • This experiment was done at The National Academy of Homoeopathy, India’s “Shaad Homoeopathic Hospital”, Itwari Railway Station, Nagpur, India
    • The period of the study was from 1/9/15 to 30/11/15
    • 2 large pots were filled up to the brim with equal quantity of un-manured soil and labelled A (for medication) and B (No medication)
    • We thinly sowed the seeds into rows 12 inches apart with each row. We provided a cover with a 1/4 inch of soil, firm gently, and kept it moist and weed free.
    • 1 pellet of Calcarea Carbonicum 0/1 was added to bottle A containing distilled water (labelled as medicated)
    • Watered from bottle A (medicated) to pot A, once a day and with plain water from bottle B (non-medicated) to pot B, again once a day.
    • Both the pots were placed at the same place with equal exposure to sun and air. After 8 days the seeds sprouted. Then the pots were shifted in a sunny place. It took 8 weeks for the plants to grow.

     

    • Observations 
      1. All 5 Medicated plants grew whereas 4 non-medicated plants did not
      2. The leaves of the medicated plants were definitely larger and greener as compared to non-medicated plants.
      3. The medicated plants were taller and had longer stout roots

      Conclusions

      Thus it can be concluded that Calcarea carb 0/1 could substantially produce better quality of Amaranth as compared to the control.

       

      REFERENCES

       

      • Abidi S.M, Srivastava K.M, Gupta R.P, Singh B.P; Effect of some Medicinal Drugs on Distortion Ring Spot Virus of Papaya, New Botanist, 4(1-4):13-14 (1977)
      • Andreas Welt: Homeopathic treatment of crops
      • Dutta A.C: Experiment with inorganic nutrients in Homoeopathic dilutions on plants and existence of Micro-isotopes; The Hahnemannian Gleanings, August (1976)
      • Dutta A.C: Plants artificial immune response and application of homoeopathy in agriculture. Transactions of International Homoeopathic congress, New Delhi, Oct 1977.
      • Goswami N, Das D: Possibilities of Homoeopathic treatment in plants and animal diseases; The     Hahnemannian Gleanings, August (1980)
      • Kaviraj Valkunathanath Das, Homeopathy for Farm and Garden, Narayana Verlag, 2011
      • Khalsa K.S, Khan A.D: Green revolution by Homoeopathy; Indian Journal of Homoeopathy             (1980)
      • Khanna K.K, Chandra. S: Effect of some homoeopathic drugs on the spore germination of  four isolates of Alternaria alternate, Indian Phytopath, 29:195-197 (1976)
      • Khanna K.K, Chandra. S: Control of Guava Fruit rot caused by Gleosporium psidii with homoeopathic  Pl Dis. Reptr, 61:362-366 (1977)
      • Khanna K.K, Chandra. S: A Homoeopathic Drug Lycopodium controls Mango Fruit Rot caused by Pestalotia mangiferae; The Hahnemannian Gleanings, August (1980)
      • S.M. Paul: A study of Virus Disease of Carica papaya in Gorakhpur. Doctoral thesis, University     of Gorakhpur, Gorakhpur
      • S.M. Paul: Effect of Homoeopathic drugs on plant viruses, Plant Medica, 20:142 (1971)
      • S.M. Paul: Chemotherapeutic potential of Homoeopathic drugs against plant viruses, Proceedings 226th Hahnemann’s Birth Anniversary    and Annual Function of H.M.A.I Lucknow, (1980)
      • S.M. Paul: Homoeopathic drugs can prevent / cure plant viruses, Proceedings Vth International   Virology Congress, Strasbourg (France) August (1981)
      • S.M. Paul, Gupta G: Homoeopathy – Promise and prospects for plant protection, The Hahnemannian Gleanings, (1981)
      • Maute Christiane: Homeopathy for Plants, 2010 Narayana Verlag
      • Singh B.P, Gupta G, et al: Homoeopathic drugs as inhibitors of Tobacco Mosaic Virus; Indian Journal of Homoeopathy (1980)
      • Verma H.N, Verma G.S, Verma V.K, et al: Homoeopathic and Pharmacopeial drugs as Inhibitors of Tobacco Mosaic Virus, India Phytopath 22:188-193 (1969)

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Comment by Viktor Kalocsai on February 15, 2018 at 4:34am

Excellent material Dr. Aadil. When Kavi was in Hungary as my guest, we had very good results at different places with controlling the heavy slugs infestation with Helix Tosta D6 Kaviraj Liquid Dilution.

Christiane Maute has very good results with roses (Maute Plant dilutions of her pellets) as well as myself.

This Eco/Agro-Homeopathy movement is heavily oppressed but has very good and proven results.

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