Research and ‘the acute’ on agenda at Society of Homeopaths’ student workshop

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    [post_content] => Trainee homeopaths gather at Birkbeck College, London on April 27 for a dedicated student day ahead of the Society of Homeopaths' annual conference and AGM.

The free day-long workshop for students features presentations by homeopaths and by senior Society staff.

Dr Alison Fixsen, a senior lecturer in the science and technology faculty at the University of Westminster, whose session on 'Demystifying Research' will explore how homeopathy practitioners can devise a method of research to suit them and how it can enhance professional development.

Marcus Christo's talk on ‘The Art and Philosophy of the Acute' looks at what 'acute' means in a homeopathic context and draws on his 28 years' experience, including his role as founder of the Travelling Homoeopaths Collective.

In the third session, the Society's Chief Executive, Mark Taylor, and Ros Sturley, Professional Standards Manager, will set out the implications for practitioners of the new EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) which comes into force in May.

"The workshop is always a great opportunity for students to meet up with colleagues and friends, and new students in particular value it as a way to meet people who, like them, are aspiring professionals," said Pamela Stevens, the Society's Marketing Manager.

The workshop is free to Society student members, while non-member students pay £10 which includes the presentations and lunch. For information and online booking go to Student Workshop

Student discounts are also available for the annual conference on Saturday April 28-Sunday April 29.

After the workshop, the Society is hosting the UK Premiere of the homeopathy documentary Magic Pills at the nearby School of Pharmacy, including a Q&A with the film's director/producer, Ananda More. Conference delegates have free entry to the screening.

 
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Trainee homeopaths gather at Birkbeck College, London on April 27 for a dedicated student day ahead of the Society of Homeopaths’ annual conference and AGM.

The free day-long workshop for students features presentations by homeopaths and by senior Society staff.

Dr Alison Fixsen, a senior lecturer in the science and technology faculty at the University of Westminster, whose session on ‘Demystifying Research’ will explore how homeopathy practitioners can devise a method of research to suit them and how it can enhance professional development.

Marcus Christo’s talk on ‘The Art and Philosophy of the Acute’ looks at what ‘acute’ means in a homeopathic context and draws on his 28 years’ experience, including his role as founder of the Travelling Homoeopaths Collective.

In the third session, the Society’s Chief Executive, Mark Taylor, and Ros Sturley, Professional Standards Manager, will set out the implications for practitioners of the new EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) which comes into force in May.

“The workshop is always a great opportunity for students to meet up with colleagues and friends, and new students in particular value it as a way to meet people who, like them, are aspiring professionals,” said Pamela Stevens, the Society’s Marketing Manager.

The workshop is free to Society student members, while non-member students pay £10 which includes the presentations and lunch. For information and online booking go to Student Workshop

Student discounts are also available for the annual conference on Saturday April 28-Sunday April 29.

After the workshop, the Society is hosting the UK Premiere of the homeopathy documentary Magic Pills at the nearby School of Pharmacy, including a Q&A with the film’s director/producer, Ananda More. Conference delegates have free entry to the screening.

 

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