At a time when the British Medical Association
is calling for an end to national funding
for homeopathy and detractors are describing
it as "nonsense on stilts", a
Nobel prize-winning scientist has made
a discovery that suggests that homeopathy
does have a scientific basis after all.
In July, Nobel Prize winning French virologist
Professor Luc Montagnier shocked fellow
Nobel prize-winners and the medical establishment
by telling them that he had discovered that
water has a memory that continues
even after many dilutions.
research, the bulk of mainstream doctors
and scientist had maintained that there
was no scientific way that multiple dilutions
used in homeopathy could possibly work.
In part, such views stemmed from lack of
understanding. In larger part, such views
likely stemmed from a desire to stem the
rising popularity of homeopathy and eliminate
it as a competition to mainstream medicine
- much the same as happened in the United
States a century ago.
of the foundations of homeopathy maintains
that the potency of a substance is increased
with its dilution. Montagnier discovered
that solutions containing the DNA of viruses
and bacteria "could emit low frequency
radio waves" and that such waves influence
molecules around them, turning them into
organized structures. The molecules in turn
emit waves and Montagnier found that the
waves remain in the water even after it
has been diluted many times. To a lay person,
that may not mean much, but to a scientist
is highly suggests that homeopathy may have
a scientific basis.
article at: http://www.naturalnews.com