Wednesday, 19 September 2012

Nobel Laureate backs major homeopathic principle

The French virologist, Luc Montagnier when speaking to 60 Nobel Prize winners and 700 scientists at the Lindau Nobel Laureate meeting, suggested that water could in fact preserve the ‘memory’ of a sub- stance with which it had made contact. 

Luc Montagnier was awarded the Nobel Prize in 2008 after his 1980’s research confirmed the link between HIV and AIDS. 

He told the conference participants that solutions containing the DNA of bacteria and viruses could emit low frequency radio waves to its surrounding water molecules. The water, surrounding the genetic material, would still retain the ’memory’ of the substance and emit those similar radio waves which could be used to detect disease, even when the DNA had been diluted and virtually removed.

The speech, which presented this medical advancement as a new method for detecting viral infections, has been seen as highly provocative by conventional medical professionals who viewed the investigation with great cynicism - due to its similarity with homeopathy. 

The disclosure of this research has, naturally, been welcomed by homeopathic practitioners as it validates one of the main principles of homeopathy – a substance taken in extremely small, diluted amounts will cure the same symptoms which it would cause if taken in large quantities.

This article was first published by the ARH in the September 2010 issue of 'Homeopathy Healthy Medicine'

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