London’s Royal Society of Medicine July conference had a focus fixed firmly on homeopathy. The event 'New Horizons in Water Science' included Nobel Laureate, Professor Brian Josephson and Nobel Laureate, Professor Luc Montagnier among a schedule of esteemed speakers from the scientific community.
Homeopathy is often disregarded by the mainstream as 'not working because there is no proof that it can'. This argument pivots on the nature of its medicines, which are made through a process in which substances are diluted to the point that no single molecules remain. The efficacy of homeopathy is evident in the millions of people it has helped worldwide over its 200 year history however the proof of HOW it works has evaded Homeopath's and the scientific community until now.
July's conference heralds in a new epoch in medicine. The groundbreaking research in science technology, physics and biology presented on the day explored the complex nature of water; its ability to order, to hold patterns and essentially to store memories - the very mechanisms that explain how ultra-diluted homeopathic medicines work.
Reid's article shares a link to Professor Josephson's presentation with video imagery of sound frequencies being injected into pure water with the live recording of the visual sound of a cancer cell. This new scientific device, the CymaScope imprints vibrations onto water "like a fingerprint on glass" in realtime - both fascinating and truly beautiful.