Q1. I understand from the answer to Q6 in newsletter vol 12#3 that a patient can build up resistance to a remedy when taken over a long period. As we have been taking IB since the onset of Covid-19 for over a year, does it mean that IB is no longer as effective?
A. Yes, this could have happened if we were taking the same IB all the time. As the Covid-19 virus has been mutating fast (being RNA rather than DNA virus), our IB has been revised several times and hence is just as effective as before.
Q2. A common combo in a 108CC box contains multiple remedies. Does the mixture retain the vibration of each individual remedy? Further, we often mix multiple CCs in one bottle, how does it work to bring about healing?
A. When you mix many remedies, the mixture contains a single composite vibration of all its components. But this composite vibration retains the healing power of each of its individual remedies. However, when we combine too many vibrations this is likely to slow down the action of each vibration (similar to the dilution effect). Therefore it is recommended that we choose judiciously only the combos relevant to the patient’s illness. Additionally, the faith and prayer of the practitioner is very important and also it helps a great deal if the patient has faith in vibrionics and trust in the practitioner. What is of utmost importance is the intent of the practitioner while making the remedy!
Q3. After treating a patient for depression with CC15.2 Psychiatric disorders for about two weeks her pain re-appeared in exact locations where she had fractures due to a severe auto accident 15 years ago. I gave her CC10.1 Emergencies for a week and the pain went. In a case of sleeplessness, CC15.6 Sleep disorders did not work but when combined with CC10.1, it worked like a charm. I see many cases published where practitioners add CC10.1 to many different combos. Does this mean we can add this to all combos in order to enhance their efficacy?
A. The re-appearance of fracture pain in your first patient was a case of 3rd type of pullout. That’s why CC10.1 Emergencies worked on your patient as it appropriately addressed the problem, In the 2nd patient, the underlying cause of sleeplessness might have been trauma or an emotional issue for which CC10.1 is a good remedy and hence it worked. However, we don’t recommend the addition of CC10.1 to every combo as explained above in answer to Q2. Always give combos, only related to the symptoms. During treatment, if a past symptom surfaces and CC10.1 is indicated, give this at that time.
Q4. Is there a remedy that can be given to a patient to make the passing away easier during his last hours on earth?
A. Yes, SR272 Arsen Alb CM gives quiet and ease in one’s last moments. For those without the SRHVP, CC15.2 Psychiatric disorders (incidentally, it contains SR272) from the 108CC box will be just as effective.
Q5. For my own illness, is it better for me to treat myself or should I ask another practitioner?
A. For an acute illness, it is best to treat yourself as you can then start taking the remedy immediately. However, for a chronic problem, a complete answer is provided in vol 7 #3. It is always better to approach another practitioner for treatment because giving and receiving love and prayer is part of the healing process. Also, there is a commitment to follow a schedule when taking remedies from another practitioner as you will also be asked to report progress after a certain period. If discomfort is high you may not be able to think calmly and hence it is even more important to approach another practitioner. In cases where you know a certain remedy has worked for you in the past and want to use it without having to go to another practitioner, then it is fine to make your own remedy.
Q6. As clarified in the Newsletters vol 4 #5, vol 7 #3 and vol 12 #3, I understand that a chronic illness is likely to return unless we change to a healthy lifestyle. Whenever I broach this subject with my patients, they don’t want to talk about it. How should I handle such a situation?
A. One approach is to gather lifestyle information (a little at a time) over the course of several consultations with the patient while you try to establish a rapport with him eg, from a diabetic patient, you may ask if he does daily exercise, and if so, how much? From a BP patient, you may ask if they sprinkle extra salt on their food. Having got to know your patient well and collected information on various aspects of lifestyle, you may slowly (1 or 2 at a time) introduce positive lifestyle recommendations. Remember, as a practitioner you must strive to follow a healthy lifestyle yourself and be a role model for your patients, only then will your advice be followed.