(NaturalNews) It seems that no one really knows what AIDS is. Is it a syndrome? Is it a chronic disease? Perhaps it is a T cell count, or a category, even a political definition? Does it matter? The name of any health problem is only useful for the medical profession. For homeopaths, a specialised form of natural health care, it is of little use. The homeopathic treatment of any problem, including AIDS, relies almost entirely on the individual and personal symptoms of the patient.
Certainly, it is now recognised that AIDS patients have a low immune response. But this is a rising epidemic in itself today. The lack of a healthy immune response is becoming more and more normal.
Most health conscious people are aware of the importance of good nutrition to maintain a healthy body, free from disease. But homeopathic treatment can transcend even this. Few homeopathic consultations focus on the patient's diet. Instead, they focus on finding the appropriate medicine to effect a cure. Once the problem is improving, the patient is now drawn to more healthy food as a natural consequence of the deep acting medicine. This happens because homeopathic treatment raises the immune system. It helps the body to work as it should, and the body is able to when in robust health.
AIDS is rife in Africa. So is hunger and starvation. But, if anything, the homeopathic treatment of Africans with AIDS, or any other degenerative disease, is faster, more dynamic, deeper than it is with their more privileged counterparts in wealthier parts of the world.
Perhaps this is because Africans are closer to the natural energy of life. Perhaps it is because they have suffered less suppressive treatment over generations. But with the overwhelming poverty and lack of any food, let alone nutritious food, one would assume that this would be more than enough to negate these reasons. Yet it isn't.
If no one knows what AIDS is, then it is (medically) considered to have no cure. It seems that it is not enough that the symptoms go away, that the person is now eating and putting on weight, that the CD4 count, the medical yardstick for measuring the progress of AIDS, increases. Even when the viral load test comes back negative, it is often considered that the virus is simply hiding.
The reality for the AIDS patient, who is less concerned about the interpretation of medical tests and who is more concerned with whether or not s/he can function and work to keep the family alive, is perhaps of greater importance. The fact remains that poverty stricken, malnourished Africans with AIDS are improving very quickly (days in many cases) under appropriate homeopathic treatment.