at the beginning of the Corona epidemic, I highly recommended to trying Corona-isopathy but of course, the world was”deaf to this” …it is still highly relevant! Only the Almighty may open these ways to this if it is good in His eyes.

Isopathy and Pre-Homeopathic History
There are numerous examples of isopathy in documented medical history
outside of any homeopathic thought. Some are obvious and some are
downright bizarre:
The Bohimans, according to Frasschoen (The Triumph of
Homoeopathy, 1908, p. 197), make an incision near the snake bite and
introduce into it a pinch of the glands with venom, taken from other
serpents and dried. In similar cases, some inhabitants of Columbia take
in a similar case some serum in which the liver of the serpent is
In the far East, the Chinese people use the preventive variolisation by
the compulsory wearing of the dresses of a patient in full suppuration
stage or by the dried pustule, preserved one year, then introduced into
the nostrils (the left for boys and the right for girls, (Huard and Wong:
La médecine chinoise a travers le siécles).
In the West, Hippocrates, who was the first to write in his Traité des
Lieux de l’Homme (I, 688): “Vomitus vomitu curantur” Pline (23-79,
after J.C. ) teaches us that: “Est limus salivae sub lingua rabiosi canis
qui, datus in potu, fieri hydrophobos non patitur” (There is under the
tongue of the rabid dog a slime formed by its saliva, which taken in
drink, guards against rabies (Pline: Natural history, 1st century after
J.C. ).
Dioscorides of Anasarbe (75 after J.C. ) recommends to give to eat to a
hydrophobic the liver of the dog which has bitten and even grilled
earthworms for the treatment of worms (Dioscorides: Materia Medica,
1st century after J. C.) said that there where is the disease, there is also
the remedy. He recommends to crush the scorpion where it has bitten to
eat the flesh of the viper which has bitten (Aetius-Opera medica, tr. by
Cornarius, 5th century after J.C.).
Paracelsus (1493-1541), wrote ‘The similars cure the similars, the
scorpion cures the scorpion, mercury cures mercury. The poison is
mortal for man except, if in the organism there is another poison with
which it may fight, in which case the patient regains his health’
(Paracelsus: Compendium philosophae, 1568). With this aim in view he
uses very weak doses of the poison in question.
In his “Archidoxes”, he recommends the fell Tauris for the hepatic
cirrhosis, and the extract of the spleen for the “‘obstruction” of the
spleen. He indicates blood serum to stop the hemorrhages and equally
preconises the therapeutic utilisation of opotherapic products. In the
16th century, Oswal Crollius advises the utilisation of an isopathy; in
his treatise “Signatures and Correspondences” (Crollius in La Royale
chemin, tr. by M. Boulene, Paris, 1633) he writes: “To stop the
overflowing of menstruation of women, it is necessary to take 3 or 4
drops of the same blood, always choosing the most clear and let the
patient drink it, without her knowing and there is no doubt it will stop
the overflow. The rat bite is cured by the powder made of the same rat
after having burnt it. The scorpion carry their cure as well as all
animals, and it is a fact that in the “Provence” (province) they have the
custom to crush the scorpion between two stones and apply it on the
bite and by this means the illness goes whence it has come”. Thus,
according to Jérome Cardan “Omne similia similibus confirmatur” in
(Ars curandi, Parva, 1566).
Fludd, nicknamed the Researcher Jesuit of Ireland, treats the phthisis
with the dilution of the sputum of the patient. In his Philosophia
Myosaica (Robert Fludd: Philosiphia Myosaica, Goudae, 1638, sheet
149, col. 2), writes ‘But do we not see generally the similar of which the
nature has but modified by putrifaction (Spagyric method of
preparation) has a particular noxious effect for the similar.’ Thus the
worms eliminated by the organism, dried and powdered and given
internally, destroy the worms. The sputum of a patient suffering from
Phthisis cures after appropriate preparation (Spagyric method of
preparation) phthisis. The spleen of man having undergone a particular
preparation (spagyric method of preparation) is a remedy against
enlarged spleen. The stone formed in the bladder and in the kidney cure
and dissolve the stone (Hunewald and Reirfer-Historique de l’Isopathy,
L’Hom. moderne, 1936, No. 4, p. 255).
Anthanasius Kircher in the work: Magna sive de arterial magnetica
writes ‘The poisonings in general are cured by their proper
counterpoisons. Thus the bite of the spider will be cured by the
application of a spider, the biting of a scorpion by the application of the
scorpion, the poison of a rabid dog is drawn out of the body by the furs
of the same dog’. In the treatise of poisons (Kircher: In mundus
subterranius, Amsterdam, 1645) he affirms: ‘Ubi morbus, ibi etiam
medicamentum morbo illis oppotunum’ (There where is the disease,
there also is the proper remedy of the disease).
In the 17th century, Lady Montague, wife of the English ambassador at
Constantinople, got her child vaccinated by the extract of variolic pus
(R. Tichner [Tischner sic]: Das Werden der Homoeopathic, 1950, p.
20). Prof. Phillipus Nettr of Venise [Venice sic]: (R. Ticher-ibid
[Tischner sic]:) (Ph. Netter Fundamenta medicinae theor. argentor,
1718, v. 2, p. 646) advised the dry pus of a plague bubo for the
treatment of plague.
Francis Home of Edinburg, used the blood of the patient suffering from
measles against that disease (in R. Tichner- ibid) (Homoeo medical
facts and Experiments, London 1754). Adrian La Bruyere published in
1734 a thesis “De curatione per similia” on the use of galenic Simili (R.
Tichner- ibid). The vaccination against pox preconised by Jenner in
1798 is taken up again under another form of the vaccine method of the
Chinese (Julian 1977).
And there’s more still:
Some methods of isopathy used in Old China (pus out of fistulas to
“kill the fistular worm,” or diluted excrements against dysentery, etc.;
the old medical expression for this kind of treatment being; i-tu-kongtu, which means the poison is also the antidote). (Galatzer 1949 Eight
years in china (N. Galatzer).
The lungs of the fox were recommended for asthmatics by Dioscorides,
Xenocrates, Galen, Serapion, Paulus Aegineta, and by many other
writers, down indeed to the most modern times, for we find them still a
favourite remedy for the like affection in the earlier editions of the
Pharmacopoeia Londinensis. Dioscorides: advised the brains of a cock
to be given in haemorrhage from the meninges, whilst Galen says that
the brains of a camel are a cure for epilepsy. Paracelsus also might be
pressed into the service of isopathy……….. his disciple, Oswald Croll,
believed and taught that the sound organs of certain animals were
useful in the diseases of those organs in man. About two hundred years
ago Dr. Durey revived the treatment of hydrophobia recommended by
Dioscorides, of giving the liver of the rabid animal to those bitten by it.
Ten persons having been bitten by a mad wolf, and nine of these having
died, the wolf was captured and killed, and its liver, after being washed
with wine and dried in the oven, was given to the tenth person who had
been bitten. He consumed the whole liver in three days, and remained
free from the disease (Dudgeon 1853