Adding Value to Medicine

Here is a recording of a very brief 20 minute glimpse into a presentation of our research into suspected cases of spirit possession or obsession. This was presented to the 43rd Annual Conference of the Society for Psychical Research in the UK.

Share

7th British Congress on Medicine & Spirituality

Bridging the gap between medicine and the spirit, and bringing them together in practical medicine.

http://www.medspiritcongress.org/

Welcome to the 7th British Congress on Medicine and Spirituality, this is a two-day event organised by the BSMA – British Spiritist Medical Association, that occurs every two years.

Our congress is taking place on the weekend of 9th and 10th November 2019 with six speakers from home and abroad at the London – Rudolf Steiner House, where we continue to embrace the theme of ‘Spiritual approaches in clinical practice’.

Share

Adding Value to Medicine

Research methods are known and available for medicine to evaluate the efficacy of any medical or therapeutic intervention in the treatment of any specific illness. But no one is conducting research into the efficacy of Spirit Release Therapy or Remote Spirit Release methods in the treatment of mental illness. Why is that so? The diseases are there and the problems associated with treating them are growing. But the remedy is also there, so why is there no research to answer the question ‘Do these methods work?

Here is a conference presentation that explains how a non-conventional treatment method can be integrated with the search for best practice in the treatment of psychosis with research and the training of skilled practitioners to solve the problem. All that is required is a scientific institution, a medical school, a psychiatric clinic or a university psychology research department to take the question seriously. This is an open invitation.

Share

More than 300 cases recorded

This week’s statistical report on our cases of suspected spirit possession has exceeded 300. This report shows the frequency distribution of where patients are accommodated, i.e. with family, independent, in hospital, in jail, homeless or somewhere else. In addition to statistics, each case is also audio/visually recorded for phenomenological study and offers the student of qualitative research methods a fascinating insight into the relationship between beliefs and experience and how mediums communicate with spirits and dissociated sub-personalities. How can any dedicated health-care professional or serious researcher into the nature of human consciousness ignore this gold-mine of information?

Share