Archiv der Kategorie: Seminare und Veranstaltungen

Ausbildung: Westliche Kräuter in der TCM

Westliche Kräuter in der TCM – Die 49 wichtigsten Rezepturen
Von der Diagnose zur Kräuter-Auswahl und Rezeptur
5 Wochenenden in Wuppertal (Januar bis Mai 2019)

»Warum eine Erkrankung, die hier entstanden ist, mit Kräutern aus China behandeln?« (Paracelsus)
Zu jeder Erkrankung gibt es eine passende Arzneipflanze aus dem europäischen Heilkräuter-Schatz. Tatsächlich wachsen in unserer Umgebung, oft am Wegesrand, wirkungsmächtige Heilkräuter, die wir gemäß den Prinzipien der TCM anwenden. Mit Erfolg.
In der Ausbildung lernen Sie die wichtigsten Rezepturen westlicher Kräuter in Form von Rohdrogen oder Tinkturen kennen, die Sie zur Behandlung im Sinne der Chinesischen Medizin einsetzen können.


How Chinese Medicine Became German: Holism, Systems, and Free Flow

Wed, 20 Jul at 18:00, London, United Kingdom
How Chinese Medicine Became German: Holism, Systems, and Free Flow
By: Prof Volker Scheid

What is it that makes complementary and alternative medicines (CAM) different from conventional medicine? The most common answer, surely, is that they are holistic. And Chinese medicine even more so, for does not all of Chinese culture embrace holism at its very core?

In this talk, Prof. Volker Scheid will present us with a very different story. Holism, as he will show, emerged in Germany and not in China and it became conjoined to Chinese medicine only in the course of the late 20th century. The story of this convergence is a fascinating narrative that takes in German philosophers like Kant, Hegel, Marx and Engels; C.G. Jung, the Swiss psychotherapist; Joseph Needham, the Cambridge historian of Chinese science; Alan Watts and a host of German emigres to the US; the beats and hippies; quantum physicists and their popularisers; Mao Zedong and the famous Chinese scientist Qian Xuesen; systems theorists; the Nazis; and, of course, Chinese medicine practitioners from the East and the West.

Thus, the story of how Chinese medicine became German is also a story of the 20th century and of a world that had already produced truly global practices long before globalisation became a fashionable term. But if holistic Chinese medicine is not Chinese but German – what, if anything, should we do about it?

Wednesday, 20 July 2016 from 18:00 to 20:00 (BST)
UG05 – The University of Westminster Address 309 Regent Street, London, W1B 2HW, United Kingdom