Prejudice a/st Homeopathy & Herbal Medicine in Treatment of Chinese Virus. By Chapman Chen, HKBNews
Updated: Apr 2, 2020
Encountered with the deadly Chinese virus or Covid19, quite a few countries actually exclude or ban homeopathy and traditional Chinese herbal medicine in their medical policies, while these natural therapies have proven effective in many cases. In fact, mainstream Western medicine has never succeeded in ending viral pandemics.
Natural Therapies Singled out in Hong Kong, NZ & Australia The first item in Hong Kong Quarantine Camps' List of Prohibited Articles is actually traditional Chinese herbal medicine. In Australia and New Zealand, natural therapy and homeopathy clinics and pharmacies can no longer conduct business since the health authorities there do not consider natural health services to be essential services to the community.
On the other hand, in various countries there are homeopaths who, by way of different prescriptions, have successfully cured patients suffering from different degrees of the Chinese virus. In fact, in India, the Ayush Ministry on January 27 issued an advisory and recommended that homeopathic and unani medicine could be effective in the prevention of novel coronavirus (nCoV) infections.
Also, there is clinical evidence showing the beneficial effect of traditional Chinese medicine in the treatment of patients with SARS coronaviral infection (1).
The Royal Family of the UK Trusts Homeopathy
Furthermore, according to the late Peter Fisher, who served as of one the queen’s homeopathic doctors, Queen Victoria and Prince Albert introduced the alternative medicine to the royal family around 150 years ago. Whenever Queen Elizabeth II travels, she would always carry a small leather case, which contains an expanse of herbal and homeopathic remedies.
Mainstream Western medicine has never been able to cure coronavirus
The medieval bubonic plague, Spanish Flu, and 2003 SARS all disappeared of their own accord after human beings developed immunity themselves against the disease concerned. In the middle ages, problematic European treatments for the bubonic plague included profuse bloodletting, drinking potions laced with mercury, and sealing up of windows and doors of the home of those infected. Between 1918 and 1920, many Spanish Flu patients were killed rather than cured by overdoses of Aspirin. In 2003, numerous patients were either killed or permanently handicapped by prescriptions of Tamiflu and corticosteroids.
As noted by the Hong Kong Hospital Authority (2003), "avascular necrosis (AVN) of bone is a known hazard of pharmacological use of steroid...Reports of AVN, some of which affected unusual or multiple locations, began to appear in patients after 3 to 4 months of recovery from SARS." (2)
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