Dr. phil. Ludwig Hasler, Philosopher, Zollikon, Switzerland
Some time around 1950 Wolfgang Pauli, the prominent physicist, was visiting Niels Bohr, the even more prominent physicist, at his home in Denmark. He noticed a horseshoe hanging over the door. “Professor!” he exclaimed. “You? Surely you don’t believe in that sort of thing? “Of course I don’t believe in it,” replied Bohr. “But I understand it brings you luck whether you believe in it or not.”
Does the same go for bioresonance? For experiencebased alternative medicine in general? Does it work even if you don’t believe in it? Or only if you believe in it? Because you believe in it?
Just like other disciplines, medicine relies on the selfevidence of its doctrines. It can’t turn philosophical with every tricky case, like Pontius Pilate: “What is truth?” Otherwise it would never get anything done. Questioning – what is true, what is real? What’s the point of pain – and why me? This questioning is annoying, kid’s stuff. At some point...
Karin Heine, Naturopath, Munich, Germany
Endogenous (body’s own) substances – do we really appreciate what a valuable resource, what inestimable potential these present?
They actually represent our own pharmacy, our very own software from or with which, in principle, it is possible to cure almost everything.
Applying acupuncture to this potential with acupuncture needles, for example, is also beneficial as balancing the energy restores the body’s harmony. In other words, rectifying the shortage where there is a deficiency or channelling the excess where there is too much energy.
I have deliberately used the phrase endogenous substances as, in addition to body fluids such as blood, saliva, lymph and urine, everything else which the body produces or excretes, hair and nails for example, can be placed in the input cup as information.
You have probably gathered from introductory seminars that you can work with blood, sputum, urine or stool in the input cup and have maybe incorporated this...