Wednesday, 29 February 2012

Nobel Prize Winning Scientist supports Homeopathy

The French virologist, Luc Montagnier, was awarded the Nobel Prize for Medicine in 2008 after his 1980’s research confirmed the link between HIV and AIDS. 

In September 2010’s issue of 'Homeopathy Healthy Medicine', we wrote how he had presented a speech in which he claimed that water had the ability to retain the memory of a genetic material which was in the same solution, even after it had highly diluted and therefore virtually removed. The disclosure of this information was, naturally, seen as highly controversial by conventional medical professionals since it validated one of the main principles of homeopathy – a substance taken in small, diluted amounts can cure the same symptoms which it would cause if taken in large quantities.

Since the presentation Luc Montagnier has come under fierce criticism by the medical industry for this research but this has not deterred him from his studies. In an interview published in Science magazine in December 2010, his views expressed support for homeopathic medicine. He said, “I can’t say that homeopathy is right in everything. What I can say now is that high dilutions (used in homeopathy) are right. High dilutions of something are not nothing. They are water structures which mimic the original molecules." 

There is support for Luc Montagnier by another Nobel Prize winner, Brian Josephson, who described, in New Scientist magazine, how scientists today suffer from “pathological disbelief”, whereby they maintain an unscientific attitude, concluding that “even if it were true I wouldn’t believe it”

The result, cited by both men as real phenomena, deserve further study, in the hope that future investigations may help to increase our understanding of the working mechanism of homeopathy.

This article was first published in issue 16 of 'Homeopathy Healthy Medicine'

These newsletters are published by the ARH each month, and provide information about homeopathy that is usually not available to the public in our mainstream media. ARH makes them available to everyone as free downloads, and they can be used for information, marketing and publicity purposes.

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