flying doctor community.fortunecity.wsWith thanks to Prof. Paulo de Lacerda, MD PhD. (Brazil)  in Rio de Janeiro Brazil 7.7.13:

‘… The following is a brief report on my two full weeks travel as a lonely homeopathic flying doctor in South Mongolia. 

As reported to me by local people I visited in all five villages from South Mongolia, even during the rule of the Soviet government in Mongolia after the Second World War, when there was only basic medical care for the whole population until the fall of the Communist Mongolian government a couple of decades ago, Homeopathy was completely unknown here. 

The people of South Mongolia are direct descendants of the great emperor Kublai Khan and the warriors from the 12th century of the Marco Polo tales. Nowadays these nomad people live in tight conditions in the larger land areas bordering continental China but are free spirits and not contaminated by the vices seen in the violent behaviour of urban stressed populations worldwide. 

They are quite different from the UllanBator capital Mongolian people and have no night life and all of them are family-oriented people. They are very modest and educated behaviour is usual among all of them. They practice no formal religion but are mystics and consult oracles etc. 

They work hard daily and their incomes are self sustaining for family survival. They strictly obey the laws of Nature’s cycles. Children are very innocent and very happy with sweet behaviour and very close to their parents. Being an anthropologist by postdoctorship, these are my close insights of the South Mongolian communities where there is zero violence and criminal rates as well. 

Sadly, Homeopathy and Dr. Hahnemann’s legacy is completely ignored and unknown to the poor Mongolian medical community, graduating in Russia medical schools since then and concentrated in a few hospitals, as well as popular medical clinics in Ullan Bator, the federal capital.

I was seen as a foreign medical visionary by each south Mongolian community I visited during those weeks. 

I gave intensive basic homeopathic training to nurses and a few Mongolians doctors during my short stay in the beautiful landscape of this Asiatic nation. 

Free of charge plastic boxes of singles doses of all polycrest homeopathic remedies were delivered, with English and Chinese idioms printed on hand pamphlets about essential Homeopathy laws, along with homeopathy’s clinical appliance for common ailments such as coughs, hay fevers, throat infections, earaches, nose infections and skin inflammations. These included directions for children and adults as well. 

Homeopathic medicines were donated by manufacturers in Germany and France. 

The Brazilian Tucano Embraer small airplane I flew, was RENTED exclusively for this mission in Mongolia by a small group of friendly rich business men from São Paulo, who are admirers and user of Homeopathy in Brazil. Plus they paid for all field logistic high financial costs in Mongolia including the fuel, etc. 

All take off and landings of my Brazilian plane, were done well and there was just one dangerous night flight made by myself in a remote area near the border of continental China. This was to attend a medical emergency for a pregnant young Mongolian woman who was given homeopathic care with success! Thank God the local ground staff illuminated the dark runaway field with big firewood handmade torchs!!! 

The pregnant young woman needed emergency homeopathic medical care for a case of acute pneumonia with the symptoms of acute chest pain with respiratory congestion and a high fever. I prescribed her a single dose of Bryonia Alba 200c in micropellets made by Boiron. With good clinical observation, she experienced a fast cure after twenty four hours of my medical bedside observation and followup. 

Fortunately my excellent flight training in São Paulo, Brazil turned out to be a real must to perform such night flight operations in an open field coming in from South Mongolia. 

This was my sucessful medical mission to South Mongolia divulgating homeopathy for the first time to Mongolians in the vast lands of South Mongolia and in the inhabitated semi-desert areas as well. 

I would like to present my real eternal gratitude to those wonderful people and humanitarian souls from my country who provided the plane and fuel costs for this trip, to help the far away and uncared for people of Mongolia. 

I hope my humanitarian lonely flight mission may have good results in the near future with the blessing of God in Mongolia!…’