Practical Homeopathy

Practical Homeopathy is a type of modern homeopathy that has developed shortcuts for specific illnesses. Practical homeopathy is based on the Banerji Protocols, that developed shortcuts for finding a remedy for specific illnesses. This system allows for expedient results. The remedies are formulaic and repeatable, and are backed by peer reviewed data. 

The date is gathered from treating 6000 patients per week for over 150 years from the Banerji’s Clinic. The data shows the 1st line of protocols works on 80% of the population. There is a second line protocol for the next 20% of the population, and a third line if that does not work for the last 5%. 

A patient comes with labs, urinalysis, or x-rays, etc. This type of homeopathy differs from classical homeopathy in that it uses documented case studies of remedies that work on 80% of the people.  For a particular disease with particular symptoms, there is a specific remedy. In this way it is similar to western medicine. Practical homeopathy may use multiple remedies mixed together, specific frequencies, and potencies that should not be altered. 

Classical homeopaths argue that there can be a “proving”, or a reaction to the remedy if it is the incorrect remedy. Practical homeopathy shows that by using the correct potencies that are recommended, the issue of provings is eliminated. 

Having specific protocols for different ailments allows practitioners to treat multiple ailments simultaneously with little expense, and fewer side effects. Most importantly, conditions can be resolved and uprooted, not just momentarily resolved.

  1. Calabrese, J., (2016). Gateway to Homeopathy: a study group curriculum. (n.p.).

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