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Book Cover: Autism
The Dynamic Legacy: from Homeopathy to Heilkunst
Table of Contents

Book One    Book Two




Comment by Anna Quinn
Comment on Structure
Epistemology of Wholeness
   Newton's Way of Seeing Color
   Goethe's Way of Seeing Color
Reading Hahnemann's Organon
Glossary of Terms
   Note on the Use of the Terms Homeopathy and Homeopathic

Section A: Hahnemann's Discovery of the Dynamic Nature of Disease

Chapter 1: History as Re-enactment in Imagination

Chapter 2: Hahnemann's Disenchantment with Medicine

Chapter 3: Laying the Foundations of a New System (1790-1805)
   3.1 Essay on a New Principle (1796)
     3.1.1 Two Kinds of Sources for Materia Medica
     3.1.2 Two Types of Disease
     3.1.3 Two Principles of Treatment
     3.1.4 Two Actions of a Medicine: Direct and Indirect
     3.1.5 Length of Direct and Secondary Action
     3.1.6 Action of the Drug and Repetition of Dose/Second Remedy
   3.2 Obstacles to Certainty and Simplicity (1797)
     3.2.1 Regimenal Disease
     3.2.2 Geographical Influences
   3.3 Antidotes to Some Heroic Vegetable Substances (1798)
   3.4 A Preface (1800)
   3.5 Brown's Elements of Medicine (1801)
   3.6 Aesculapias in the Balance (1805)
   3.7 The Medicine of Experience (1805)

Chapter 4: Consolidating Heilkunst and Prelude to Dual Remedies (1805-1833)
   4.1 First Edition of the Organon: Preface (1810)
   4.2 Chronic Miasms and the Chronic Diseases Arising Therefrom
   4.3 Contrast of the Old and the New Systems of Medicine
     4.3.1 Duration of Action of the Remedy
     4.3.2 From Chemical Action to Dynamic Action
     4.3.3 Dual Nature of the Living Power
   4.4 Summary of Hahnemann's Views on Dose and Repetition
   4.5 Summary of Hahnemann's Views on Disease Prior to 1833
   4.6 Isopathy and Isodes/Nosodes: Tonic Medicines
     4.6.1 History of Isopathic Remedies
     4.6.2 Hering and Isopathic Remedies
     4.6.3 Lux and the Thesis of Equality
     4.6.4 The Modest Author (Lux's Pamphlet)
     4.6.5 Hahnemann's Views on Isopathy and Isopathic Remedies

Chapter 5: The Case for Dual Remedies
   5.1 Aegidi's Famous Letter on Dual Remedies (1833)
   5.2 Boenninghausen's Dual Remedy Case
   5.3 The Import of Aegidi's Letter of 15 May 1833)
     5.3.1 The Köthen Peace Conference
   5.4 Hahnemann's Decision to Withdraw the Dual Remedy Paragraph
   5.5 The Single Remedy and the Main Pillars of Homeopathy
     5.5.1 Hahnemann's Pillars
   5.6 The Paris Period
     5.6.1 Two Cases from Hahnemann's Final Year
     5.7 Dual Remedy Timeline

Chapter 6: Boenninghausen's Repertory: Concordances and Dual Remedy Prescribing
   6.1 History of the Repertory
   6.2 Initial Facts
   6.3 Section on Concordances

Chapter 7: Simultaneity of Action versus Simultaneity of Ingestion: Dual Remedies versus Alternation and Intercurrent Remedies
   7.1 Simultaneity of Action Versus Simultaneity of Ingestion
   7.2 Hahnemann's Continued Use of Dual Remedies
   7.3 Polypharmacy and Unipharmacy
   7.4 Dual Remedies Versus Alternating and Intercurrent Remedies
   7.5 Dual Remedy Prescribing: A Watershed for Hahnemann
   7.6 Hahnemann's Receptivity to Dual Remedy Prescribing

Chapter 8: Aegidi and Lutze on Dual Remedies
   8.1 Aegidi's Article on Dual Remedies (1834)
     8.1.1 Suggestions for the Extension of Homeopathic Technique
   8.2 Lutze's Chapter on Dual Remedies
     8.2.1 Textbook of Homeopathy
   8.3 Other Issues Raised by Lutze
     8.3.1 Antidotal Relations
     8.3.2 Symbiosis
     8.3.3 Sexual Potency
   8.4 The Reaction to Lutze

Chapter 9: Suppression of the Dual Remedy Approach: The Beginnings of Historical Revisionism (1865)

Chapter 10: The Two Sides After Hahnemann: The Unconscious Thread
   10.1 Repertories and Sides
   10.2 Keynote Prescribing
     10.2.1 Origin of the Concept
     10.2.2 Characteristic Totality from the Somatic and Psychic Sides
     10.2.3 Vithoulkas and Essence Prescribing
     10.2.4 Sankaran's State-based Prescribing
     10.2.5 The Red Thread of a Case
     10.2.6 The Keynote in Hahnemann
     10.2.7 Graph of Keynote Development
   10.3 Kent and the Two Sides
   10.4 Intercurrent Prescribing
   10.5 Nosodes
     10.5.1 Continental Tradition
     10.5.2 Native English Tradition Burnett Clarke
     10.5.3 Minor Key in North America

Chapter 11: Historical Dev't of Dose and Potency
   11.1 Dynamization
   11.2 Optimal Dose
   11.3 Changes in 1837
   11.4 LM or Q Potency
   11.5 Use: 1796-1816
   11.6 Medicated Globules
   11.7 Succussion
     11.7.1 Succussion and Dilution
   11.8 Wet Versus Dry Dose
   11.9 Summary
   11.10 Repetition of Dose

Section A: Hahnemann's System of Remediation

Part 1: Basic Concepts

Chapter 1: The Story of a Medical Genius

Chapter 2: The Foundation of Medicine in Natural Law: Laws of Similar and Opposite Resonance
   2.1 Three Streams of Medicine in Western History

Chapter 3: The Birth of Rational Medicine (Medicine Based on Principle)
   3.1 Dissimilar Diseases

Chapter 4: Provings: The Basis for Homeopathy
   4.1 Artificial Diseases

Chapter 5: The Organon: Hahnemann's Formal Call for Medical Reform
   5.1 Extended Organon
   5.2 First Proving Group

Chapter 6: Provings: Do They Affect Your Health?
   6.1 Artificial and Natural Disease

Chapter 7: Two Approaches to and Two Types of Specific Remedies for Disease
   7.1 From Two Specifics to Two Sides of Disease
     7.1.1 Pathic Side of Disease
     7.1.2 Tonic Side of Disease
   7.2 Hahnemann's Criticism of the Old School of Medicine
   7.3 Causal and Symptomatic Indications

Part 2: Disease as a Dynamic Duality

Chapter 8: Disease: Material or Dynamic in Origin?
   8.1 Wesen and Geist
     8.1.1 Wesen: A Closer Look
   8.2 False and True Disease

Chapter 9: Two Sides of the Living Principle
   9.1 Sustentive Power (Lebens-Erhaltungs-Kraft)
     9.1.1 References to the Sustentive Power
   9.2 Generative Power (Lebens-Erzeugungs-Kraft)

Chapter 10: Initial Action and Counter-action
   10.1 Two Types of After-Action
     10.1.1 Two Questions

Chapter 11: Two Ways of Knowing (Wissen and Kennen)

Chapter 12: Putting the Two Sides Together
   12.1 Functionalism
   12.2 Functional Pairs
     12.2.1 Geist and Wesen
     12.2.2 Psychic and Somatic
     12.2.3 Tonic and Pathic
   12.3 Rheostat Model

Part 3: Disease Diagnosis

Chapter 13: Hahnemann's Disease Categorisation (Nosology)
   13.1 Elements of Disease: Pathic Side
     13.1.1 Gestalt and Image
     13.1.2 Complex and Totality
   13.2 Elements of Disease: Tonic Side
   13.3 Modes of Disease
   13.4 Temporality of Disease
   13.5 Dimensions and Geneses of Disease: Tonic Side
   13.6 Members Affected
   13.7 Typology

Chapter 14: Identification of Disease: Pathic Side
   14.1 Pathic Approach to the Specific Remedy
     14.1.1 Elements of the Totality of Characteristic Symptoms
   14.2 Totality of Characteristic Symptoms of the Disease
     14.2.1 Matching the Symptoms to a Particular Disease
   14.3 Characteristic Symptoms of the Disease
   14.4 Symptom Complex Versus Symptom Totality
   14.5 The Thermotic Principle for the Pathic Side of Disease

Chapter 15: Disease State and Other Tonic Elements
   15.1 State (Zustand)
   15.2 Condition-State (Befindens-Zustand)
   15.3 Dormant State
   15.4 Psychic and Somatic States
   15.5 Other Unific Elements
     15.5.1 Stimmung - tonation
     15.5.2 Affektion - the Affection
     15.5.3 Gefühl - the Feeling (singular)
     15.5.4 Eindruck - the Impression (& responsion)
     15.5.5 Empfindung - the Sensibility (singular)

Chapter 16: Disease Origins and Dimensions
   16.1 Regimenal Dimension
   16.2 Homogenic Dimension
   16.3 Pathogenic Dimension
   16.4 Iatrogenic Dimension
   16.5 Ideogenic Dimension
   16.6 Principles of Disease Jurisdictions

Chapter 17: Homogenic Disease
   17.1 Concept
   17.2 Examples of Homogenic Disease and Remedies

Chapter 18: Self-Limiting versus Protracted Diseases
   18.1 Self-Limiting Disease
   18.2 Other Acute Diseases
   18.3 Treatment of Self Limiting Disease Versus Protracted Disease
   18.4 Protracted Disease

Chapter 19: The Chronic Miasms versus the Chronic Diseases
   19.1 Idiopathic Disease
   19.2 The Chronic Miasms A Quick Overview

Chapter 20: The Highest Diseases (Ideogenic Dimension)

Chapter 21: The Deepest Disease (Pathic Side)

Chapter 22: Natural Diseases And Diseases of the Spirit
   22.1 Natural Disease References
   22.2 Mental and Emotional Diseases
   22.3 Progression of Psychic Diseases
   22.4 Moral Diseases
   22.5 Moral Remedies

Part 4: The Basis for Prescribing

Chapter 23: Treating the Disease versus Treating the Patient

Chapter 24: More Than One Disease at a Time: Concordant and Sequential

Chapter 25: The Emergence of Dual Remedy Prescribing

Chapter 26: One Remedy per disease

Part 5: Guidelines for Treatment

Chapter 27: What is Cure?
   27.1 Allopathic Approach

Chapter 28: Direction of Cure
   28.1 Differences in Tonic and Pathic Direction of Cure

Chapter 29: Homeopathic Aggravation

Chapter 30: Healing Reaction

Chapter 31: Intervening in the Healing Reaction: New Symptoms

Chapter 32: Suppression
   32.1 Proving a Remedy
   32.2 Acute Disease Treatment
   32.3 Potency

Part 6: Constitution and Prescribing

Chapter 33: Constitution: What Does it Mean?
   33.1 Hahnemann's References to Constitution
   33.2 State of Health

Chapter 34: Constitutional Types: Genotypes and Phenotypes
   34.1 Guide to Constitutional Typing

Chapter 35: Kent and the Birth of Constitutional Prescribing

Chapter 36: Identifying the Genotypical and Phenotypical Constitutions
   36.1 Genotype
   36.2 Phenotype
   36.3 Determining the Constitution

Part 7: Further Development of Hahnemann's System

Chapter 37: Hahnemann's Blueprint

Chapter 38: Regimen (Book 2)

Chapter 39: Homotoxicology
   39.1 The Disease Process at the Tissue Level
   39.2 The Table of Homotoxicosis
   39.3 Progressive and Regressive Vicariation

Chapter 40: State-based Prescribing
   40.1 The Physician's Reaction

Chapter 41: Isotherapeutic Treatment of Disease
   41.1 Law of Succession of Forces
   41.2 Personalisation
   41.3 Diet and Physical Manipulation
   41.4 Treatment of Emotional Traumas

Chapter 42: Layers Theory
   42.1 Patients and Disease
   42.2 Insights

Chapter 43: Prophylaxis

Chapter 44: Graph - Development of the Two Sides

Part 8: Selected Advanced Issues in Heilkunst

Chapter 45: Hahnemann and the Natural Healing Power
   45.1 Why Medicine Should Not Imitate Crude Nature
   45.2 Dual Nature of the Living Power
   45.3 What Hahnemann Said
   45.4 True Imitation of Nature
   45.5 Role of Medicine Versus Natural Healing Power
   45.6 Two Other Instances

Chapter 46: Heilkunst and Heilkünstler

Chapter 47: Modern Views on Isopathic Remedies
   47.1 Isopathy in Other Contexts

Chapter 48: Medical and Musical Dynamism

Chapter 49: Opposites (contraria) and Similars (similia)
   49.1 Law of Opposites Cannot Cure Natural Disease
   49.2 Removal of Cause
   49.3 Emergencies
   49.4 Healing and Curing
   49.5 Spiritual Diseases

Chapter 50: Pathic and Tonic Direction of Cure

Chapter 51: Dose and Harm

Chapter 52: Arousability and Sensibility
   52.1 Arousability
   52.2 Sensibility

Chapter 53: Obstacles to Cure in the Physician

Chapter 54: Typology versus Pathology

Chapter 55: Hahnemann's Case-taking of the Old School Mentality - Ideogenic Disease
   55.1 The Dynamic State of Mind (Health)

Chapter 56: Therapeutic Approaches Within Heilkunst
   56.1 Treatment Curriculum for the Patient
     56.1.1 Learning the Basics
     56.1.2 Graduating to the Treatment of Specific Diseases
     56.1.3 Postgraduate Studies: The Highest and the Deepest Diseases

Chapter 57: Dose and Potency
   57.1 From Crude to Dynamic Medicines
   57.2 Creating Potencies
   57.3 LM Potency
   57.4 Summary of Principles

Section A: Homeopathy

What If Most of What You Were Taught About Homeopathy Was Wrong?

Chapter 1: The Three Classical "Principles"

Chapter 2: Kentianism Re-examined
   Lecture I
   Lecture II
   Lecture III
   Lecture IV
   Lecture V
   Lecture XI
   Lecture XII
   Lecture XIII
   Lecture XVII
   Lecture XXIV
   Lecture XXXIV
   Lecture XXXVI

Chapter 3: Close's Genius of Homeopathy
   3.1 Interpretations
   3.2 Schools of Philosophy
   3.3 Scope
   3.4 Unity of Medicine
   3.5 Life, Health & Disease
   3.6 Susceptibility
   3.7 Pathology
   3.8 Symptomology

Chapter 4: Roberts' Principles
   Chapter II
   Chapter III
   Chapter IV
   Chapter VI
   Chapter VIII
   Chapter X
   Chapter XI
   Chapter XIV
   Chapter XVI
   Chapter XVIII
   Chapter XIX

   Classical Homeopathy vs. Dynamic Heilkunst

Appendix: A Preliminary Examination of Traditional Clinical Case Presentation


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Introductory Parts
   The Physis
   The Power of the Intellect
   What is Regimen?
     False Polarity in Regimen

Chapter 1: Hahnemann and The Beginnings of a Science of the Physis
   1.1 Diet for Body, Mind, Soul and Spirit
   1.1.1 Sources of Energy
   1.2 Hahnemann's Views on Physical Regimen
   1.3 Resonance versus Attraction
   1.4 Several Points
   1.5 Chronic Disease: Directives
   1.6 Natural Diet
   1.7 Organon - 6th Edition - Directives
   1.8 Exercise
   1.9 Social Regimen
   1.10 Coition
     1.10.1 Lutze and Sexual Potency
   1.11 Summary of Hahnemann's Principles
     1.11.1 Supersensible Aspects of Hahnemann's Principles

Chapter 2: Impact of Industrialization on Physical Regimen
   2.1 Emergence of the "Food" Industry
     2.1.1 Impact on our Digestive System
   2.2 The Destructive Effects of Industrialization on Nutrition
     2.2.1 The Natural Hygiene Movement in America Natural Hygiene - Internal - Sequential Eating
     2.2.2 Dr. John H. Tilden and Toxemia
     2.2.3 Dr. Walter Bradford Cannon and Homeostasis
     2.2.4 Dr. Weston Price and Natural Diets
     2.2.5 Dr. T.L. Cleave and The Role of Fiber
     2.2.6 Dr. Henry Bieler and Detoxification

Chapter 3: Key Pioneers in Modern Regimen
   3.1 American Herbal Roots
     3.1.1 Harry Hoxsey's Formula Therapeutics
     3.1.2 Nurse Rene Caisse and Essiac Therapeutics
   3.2 Max Gerson and Potassium-Based Diets
     3.2.1 External Metabolism
     3.2.2 Gerson's Approach
     3.2.3 Role of the Liver
     3.2.4 Emotional Plague Reaction
     3.2.5 Importance of Healthy Soil
     3.2.6 Therapeutics
   3.3 Work on the Pleomorphic Nature of Microorganisms
     3.3.1 Rife and the Cancer Microbe Opposition Mounts Rife's Discovery of the Cancer Virus True Scientific Capacity: Feeling Start of Cancer Treatment The Emotional Plague Reaction
     3.3.2 Enderlein and The Acid/Alkaline Balance Isopathic Treatment Three Dogmas of Conventional Microbiology Therapeutics
     3.3.3 Gaston Naessens and the Somatid Cycle Somatid Discovery Emotional Plague Reactions Therapeutics: 714X
   3.4 Modern Developments
        3.4.1 Dr. Batmanghelidj and the Water Cure The Role of Water in Health Inherited Effects Functional Identity of Psychic and Somatic Dehydration Psora and Dehydration Role of Sodium (Salt)
        3.4.2 Dr. Chachoua and Induced Remission Therapy Toxic Die-Off Avoided Pleomorphism Emotional Plague Reactions Unprecedented Legal Victory Therapeutics
     3.4.3 Dr. Ling and the New Cellular Physics Association-Induction Hypothesis Tissue Damage Links With Gerson Nuclear Magnetic Resonance and The A-I Hypothesis Links With Reich Therapeutic Implications
     3.4.4 D'Adamo and Blood Types for Diet Lectins Indicans Scale and Test Ethnicity and Geography Therapeutics
     3.4.5 Dr. Gold and Hydrazine Sulphate Lactic Acid Cover-up
     3.4.6 Dr. Hamer and the Link Between Cancer and the Brain Healing Reactions New Medicine versus Old Therapeutics

Chapter 4: Sexology
   4.1 Havelock Ellis
   4.2 Birth Control: Maria Stopes and Margaret Sanger
   4.3 The Discovery of Male Sexual Continence
     4.3.1 Rev. John Humphrey Noyes and the Oneida Community
     4.3.2 Dr Alice Bunker Stockham and Karezza Dr. Alice Bunker Stockham's Early Years Visit to India Excerpts from Karezza
   4.4 Dr. Wilhelm Reich and the Function of the Orgasm

Chapter 5: Timeline of Regimen Contributors


Chapter 1: Key issues of Therapeutic Regimen
   1.1 Scalar and Polar Logic
   1.2 Virtual Chronic Disease Versus True Chronic Disease
   1.3 The Need for Regimen
     1.3.1 The Impact of Industrialization on Health
   1.4 Constitutional Homeostasis
   1.5 Law of Opposites
   1.6 Lumination (Radiant Health)
   1.7 Three Levels of Therapeutic Regimen
   1.8 Qualifying the Patient
   1.9 Role of Regimen in Supporting the Natural Healing Power
     1.10 Hidden Curriculum in Allopathy

Chapter 2: Basic Model for Regimen
   2.1 Cardinal (Compass) Points of Regimen
     2.1.1 Polarities
   2.2 Tonic and Pathic in Regimen
   2.3 Light Metabolism
     2.3.1 Inner Light Metabolism
     2.3.2 Mineral Versus Organic Light
   2.4 Creation and Re-creation (Air and Exercise)
     2.4.1 Aeration
     2.4.2 Movement (Recreation)
   2.5 Cardinal points of Regimen in Detail
     2.5.1 Hydration
     2.5.2 Nutrition Blood-Types and Diet Supplements Food Combining
     2.5.3 Dormition
     2.5.4 Coition
     2.5.5 The Role of Sexuality in Relationships

Chapter 3: Physic: Part 1 - Manipulation/Energy Balancing
   3.1 Manipulation
   3.2 Energetic Balancing
     3.2.1 Radionics
     3.2.2 Biocircuits
     3.2.3 Orgone Accumulators
     3.2.4 Orgone Therapy
     3.2.5 Reiki
     3.2.6 Color
     3.2.7 Massage/Accupressure

Chapter 4: Physic: Part 2 - Herbs (Phytotherapy) and Essential Oils (Aromatherapy)
   4.1 Introduction
   4.2 Aromatherapy
     4.2.1 Aromatherapy Science
     4.2.2 Our Sense of Smell
     4.2.3 Energetic Frequency and Essential oils
     4.2.4 The Combined Uses of Herbs and Essential Oils
     4.2.5 Aromatic Molecule Production
     4.2.6 The Healing Power of Aromatic Substances
     4.2.7 Penetrating Power of Oils Cautions Applications
        4.2.8 Oils to Tonify, Regulate and Disperse

Chapter 5: Physic: Part 3 - Flower Essences

Chapter 6: Physic: Part 4 - Tissue Salts & Bowel Nosodes
   6.1 Tissue Salts
     6.1.1 Introduction
     6.1.2 Dual Effect
     6.1.3 Dynamic Effect
     6.1.4 The Patient
     6.1.5 Specificity
     6.1.6 Organ Relationships
   6.2 Bowel Nosodes
     6.2.1 History
     6.2.2 List of Bowel Nosodes
     6.2.3 Constitutions & Tissue Salts
     6.2.4 Therapeutic Use Selection Dose & Potency

Chapter 7: Physic: Part 5 - Biotherapies
   7.1 Gemmotherapy
   7.2 Organotherapy
   7.3 Oligotherapy
   7.4 Lithotherapy

Chapter 8: Measures of Health
   8.1 Capillary-dynamic Blood Test
   8.2 Blood Crystalization
   8.3 Reich Blood Tests
   8.4 Live-Blood Analysis
     8.4.1 Dry Layer Oxidative Stress Test
   8.5 Urine Test
   8.6 Hair Analysis
     8.6.1 Nutrient Minerals
     8.6.2 Toxic Minerals
   8.7 Saliva Tests


Chapter 1: Problem With The Natural Health Movement

   Main Texts
   Additional References

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