Work to promote non-conventional medicines


The National Association for the Promotion of Unconventional Medicine aims to promote and encourage the study, research and therapy of unconventional medicine methods: traditional medical system ayurveda, phytotherapy, diet therapy, acupressure, massage, reflexotherapy, chromotherapy, medical astrology, melotherapy, homeopathy, hydrotherapy, apitherapy, aromatherapy, yogatherapy, kinesiotherapy, heliotherapy, magnetotherapy, psychotherapy, mineral therapy, crenotherapy, etc.

In its activity, the association aims to promote health prophylaxis supported by publicity campaigns to inform the population about the great beneficial possibilities of unconventional medicines to maintain the physical, mental, mental and spiritual balance of any human being.


Ayurveda - traditional Indian knowledge of life


AYURVEDA always examines man as a complex and dynamic whole. The harmony of the whole is thus reflected in the well-being of the component parts. AYURVEDA's teaching is profoundly holistic because it does not consider separately any organ or set of organs, which it examines distinctly from the rest of the being, nor does it separate in its vision the physical body from the more subtle, invisible structures.

If we look objectively into the past, going through the entire known history of mankind, we will realize that in fact it (mankind) did nothas essentially transformed a lot over this time. InIndeed, technology and industry, developed and constantly expanded by the whole of humanity today, has reached quite advanced levels, but certainly, the make-up of the human physical body as well as the mental structure of the human being is almost identical to that which they had-o and human beings thousands of years ago, being subject to the same tendencies to disease or illness as today, and having (in spite of time) the same admirable qualities or reprehensible defects that every human being still has today, in aa certain smaller or larger proportion.

For this reason, the thousands of years of unbroken tradition of the AYURVEDA system, supported by-through countless practical experiments with its principles and methods, can now have an important say and will therefore, perhaps in the near future, play an extremely important role in safeguarding the health of modern man and harmonising the everyday life of every human being. Ayurvedic remedies, as well as the practical ways of determining them according to each particular situation, have been carefully tried and tested in practice, by-over time, thousands and thousands by practitioners of this complete healing system. In these circumstances, the principles and methods of the AYURVEDA system have successfully withstood the most difficult test, that of time.

In the early days of AYURVEDEI (in ancient India, thousands of years ago), humans did not have the same ability to control their environment as mankind does today. Lacking any kind of technology similar to what we have today, human beings in those ancient times had no choice but to rely on NATURE. Because they lacked all the sophisticated tools we have today, they sought toand cultivate first and foremost their intuitive and perceptive abilities that we now call paranormal. And precisely because they lived right in the middle of NATURE, they-it was much easier to determine the healing effects of plants, trees or minerals whose constituent parts they used in food or healing. All these wise men of NATURE experimented with these natural remedies themselves, and the results they obtained were then communicated by them, sometimes by word of mouth, sometimes in writing, from one generation to the next. All this invaluable collection of knowledge was then systematised and codified thousands of years earlier in the form of the AYURVEDA system.