Homeopaths honoured for contributions to teaching, writing and communication

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    [post_date] => 2018-05-08 08:00:17
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    [post_content] => Major contributions by individuals to the understanding of homeopathy have been recognised with awards at the Society's annual conference.

Janice Micallef, a practising homeopath with more than 40 years' experience, and Colin Griffith, a teacher and writer, received a Fellowship and an Honorary Fellowship respectively as founders of the two-year Guild of Homeopaths postgraduate course, which they created with the late Martin Miles.

Both were also among the first homeopaths to lobby for the integration into homeopathic thinking of Oriental medical philosophy, leading to the development of what became known as evolutionary homeopathy - focusing on a patient's life course and purpose, rather than the search for a cure.

Hilery Dorrian was awarded an Honorary Fellowship for her work as a teacher and lecturer for more than two decades.

After qualifying as a homeopath in 1988, Hilery moved into teaching in the 1990s. She was one of the core staff at the Practical College of Homeopathy before becoming a senior lecturer at the Centre for Homeopathic Education (CHE), London, where she has taught for 18 years. She also teaches and lectures at colleges around the UK and the rest of Europe, as well as running a clinic in New York.

She was one of the practitioners featured in the homeopathy documentary Just One Drop and has made a short film herself, funded by various colleges, to encourage interest in the study of homeopathy.

Honorary Fellowships were also awarded to Tina Burchill, a former  editor of the Society newsletter and journal, and to Frans Vermeulen, an authority on materia medica and a leading author in the homeopathy field.

The awards were presented at the annual conference at the UCL School of Pharmacy in London last month (April).
    [post_title] => Homeopaths honoured for contributions to teaching, writing and communication
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Major contributions by individuals to the understanding of homeopathy have been recognised with awards at the Society’s annual conference.

Janice Micallef, a practising homeopath with more than 40 years’ experience, and Colin Griffith, a teacher and writer, received a Fellowship and an Honorary Fellowship respectively as founders of the two-year Guild of Homeopaths postgraduate course, which they created with the late Martin Miles.

Both were also among the first homeopaths to lobby for the integration into homeopathic thinking of Oriental medical philosophy, leading to the development of what became known as evolutionary homeopathy – focusing on a patient’s life course and purpose, rather than the search for a cure.

Hilery Dorrian was awarded an Honorary Fellowship for her work as a teacher and lecturer for more than two decades.

After qualifying as a homeopath in 1988, Hilery moved into teaching in the 1990s. She was one of the core staff at the Practical College of Homeopathy before becoming a senior lecturer at the Centre for Homeopathic Education (CHE), London, where she has taught for 18 years. She also teaches and lectures at colleges around the UK and the rest of Europe, as well as running a clinic in New York.

She was one of the practitioners featured in the homeopathy documentary Just One Drop and has made a short film herself, funded by various colleges, to encourage interest in the study of homeopathy.

Honorary Fellowships were also awarded to Tina Burchill, a former  editor of the Society newsletter and journal, and to Frans Vermeulen, an authority on materia medica and a leading author in the homeopathy field.

The awards were presented at the annual conference at the UCL School of Pharmacy in London last month (April).

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