New Horizons in Water Science
Address: Royal Society of Medicine
1 Wimpole Street. Marylebone
Londres W1G 0AE
New Horizons in Water Science is proud to present some of the world’s leading researchers from Europe, Russia and the US who will demonstrate the rapidly escalating new emerging discoveries of ‘water structures and science’, be part of this historical collaborative international seminar at the Royal Society of Medicine in London this summer.
For more information or to reserve a place click on the link: https://thesciencetheevidence.co.uk/
“There are more things in Heaven and Earth, Horatio,
than are dreamt of in your philosophy.” William Shakespeare
“While lifespans of humans have extended slightly in recent decades, there has been a dramatic rise in non-communicable, chronic diseases as well as mental health, auto-immune and non-specific conditions affecting vitality and quality of life.
Over the last century, the Western medical model – one reliant heavily on pharmaceutical drugs and surgery, has come to the fore as a means of turning the tide on these spiralling diseases and conditions. Unfortunately, as many of us know, there is no one therapy or technique that answers all the questions for our health needs.
In science and medicine, we have to respect not only the views of the supporters but also those expressed by the critics, without this process any evidence towards progress would be unfair and futile. Accordingly, in recent years I have reflected on the surprisingly intense and relentless criticism attacks on homeopathy, almost bordering on obsessional which have been amongst the most vociferous ever witnessed in a therapeutic modality, and more importantly without any regard for patient choice, especially those that wish to avail themselves of continued NHS Homeopathic treatment.
One of the primary reasons for the vigour of the attacks may well be the difficulty in understanding the various mechanistic theories that have over the years attempted to explain how homeopathy works in practice, not just with humans but also in veterinary care. For many scientists and clinicians, this has understandably presented huge challenges to the ethos of their own particular academic training and beliefs. However all of us have to accept the world moves on, and with it our approach to the needs and outcomes in the context of a rapidly changing future global healthcare system.”
Aaron Kenneth Ward-Atherton
Lord of Witley et Hurcott Worcestershire