Long-term homoeoprophylaxis study in children in United States Part One: Factors contributing to the successful completion of sequential dosing of disease nosodes

Keywords: Children’s Health, Developing Immune Systems, Homoeoprophylaxis (HP), Infectious Disease, Nosodes, Public Health Program, Unvaccinated, Vaccines.


Introduction: Currently the largest movements to curb and prevent infectious contagious disease in children are sanitary public health care measures and/or antibiotics and vaccines that carry inherent risks.[i],[ii],[iii]

Individual adherence to public health programs is variable, based on education, economic standing, and confidence in those administering the program. Homoeoprophylaxis (HP) offers a low-risk infectious contagious disease prevention method to those parents looking for alternatives.[iv],[v] 

xli.              World Health Organization (2018). Antimicrobial resistance.  (Last viewed 26 September 2019).

xlii.             Good, P (2018). Evidence the U.S. autism epidemic initiated by acetaminophen (Tylenol) is aggravated by oral antibiotic amoxicillin/clavulanate (Augmentin) and now exponentially by herbicide glyphosate (Roundup). Clinical Nutrition ESPEN. 2018 Feb;23:171-183. (Last viewed 26 September 2019).

xliii.            Taylor, G (2018). 157 Research papers supporting vaccine/autism causation. (Last viewed 26 September 2019).

xliv.            Golden, I (2004). The potential value of homoeoprophylaxis in the long-term prevention of infectious diseases, and the maintenance of general health in recipients. Graduate School of Integrative Medicine Swinburne University of Technology. (Last viewed 26 September 2019).

xlv.             Carmen (2012). Natural vaccine alternatives for you and your kids. Off the Grid News. (Last viewed 26 September 2019).

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Long-term homoeoprophylaxis study in children in North America. Part Two: Safety of HP, review of immunological responses, and effects on general health outcomes

Keywords: Adverse Events, Children’s Health, Developing Immune Systems, Healthy Immunological Response, Immunity, Homoeoprophylaxis (HP), Infectious Disease, Nosodes, Public Health Program, Unvaccinated, Vaccines, Vaccination.


Introduction: The immunological response stimulated by infectious disease develops immunity. Childhood infectious diseases, when naturally contracted, gradually activate and mature immune systems. Both vaccination and the use of nosodes* for homoeoprophylaxis (HP)** aim to introduce infectious agents to activate disease-specific immunological responses and avoid possible risks of natural disease.[i],[ii],[iii] Both methodologies attenuate (weaken) the viral or bacterial agents to minimise the potential risk of too strong an immune system response.[iv] While vaccination comes with attended risks that sometimes are more violent than the actual disease,[v] HP offers a low-risk immunisation method as demonstrated by the production of mild, short-lived immunological responses as the desired response, and improved general health outcomes.

xli.              Birch, K (2014). Vaccines and homoeoprophylaxis share the same history. (Last viewed 4 October 2019).

xlii.             Hahnemann, S. “The Cure and Prevention of Scarlet Fever.” Lessor Writings. B Jain Publishers, New Delhi.

xliii.            Castro, D., Nogueira, G (1968). “Use of the nosode Meningococcinum as a preventative against meningitis.” Journal of the American Institute of Homeopathy. 4 (Dec.): 211-219.

xliv.            Plitnick, L (2013). Global regulatory guidelines for vaccines. Nonclinical development of novel biologics, biosimilars, vaccines and specialty biologics. (Last viewed 4 October 2019)

xlv.             Pertussis (whooping cough) disease and vaccine quick facts. National Vaccine Information Center. (Last viewed 4 October 2019)

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