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News & Events

Here you will find news relating to homeopathy, and information about forthcoming events.

ARH Spring Conference 2023


The ARH Spring Conference 2023 is online, and takes place on Saturday 25 & Sunday 26 March.

You can join us wherever you are, and all the recordings will be made available afterwards, for you to re-visit whenever you like.

Once again we’ll be using a conference platform that allows you to meet up with other participants during the breaks, so this is a great opportunity for you to network with your friends, and meet the ARH team.

Our fantastic line up of speakers includes Hilery Dorrian, Mark O’Sullivan, Dr Cathy May Lemmon, Katherine Armitage, David Needleman, Shoshannah Phoenix (formerly known as Rowena Ronson), Thierry Clerc, Dr Shekhar Algundgi, Dr Yubraj Sharma, and the Whole Health Agriculture (WHAg) team.

The subject matter ranges from 5G to the Kingdoms Classification, with a huge amount in-between!

Click here to find out more.

Are you organising an event for homeopaths?

If you are organising a CPD event for homeopaths, you may list your event on this page, free of charge. This service is offered to both ARH members and non-members, in order to share information throughout the homeopathy community. If you would like to apply for a listing, please download and complete this form, and email it back to us at Please provide one separate form for each event. You may also include a booking form, or other supporting document, as a PDF file, which will be accessed via a link from our website.

Upcoming Events

Below are upcoming homeopathy events, click on the event for more detail. You can also use the event calendar to see what events are coming up.


A radical report provides some sensible solutions to our current crisis in healthcare delivery. PGIH CAM report December 2018 was an important month for natural medicine. Following consultation with 113 different CAM organisations, the All-Party Parliamentary Group for Integrated Health (PGIH) launched an important report entitled ‘Integrated Healthcare: Putting the Pieces Together’. This report highlights some of the problems facing healthcare delivery today, and urges the NHS to adopt a  proper ‘whole person’ approach to health, which focuses on disease prevention and tackling the root cause of illness. It is sobering to note that around 70% of total health expenditure in England is used up by treating the 30% of the population who present with one or more long-term conditions. The number of patients with multi morbidities is predicted to rise to 18 million by 2025, which is just six years away! Clearly this situation is unsustainable.

At the moment, most patients are treated according to their particular condition, so when they present with two or more different diseases, each disease is treated separately. This in turn can lead to polypharmacy, over-medication, adverse drug reactions/interactions, and a further deterioration in the individual’s health. The fact is, we really do not know the long-term consequences of combining various drugs over an extended period of time.  If we carry on medicating at our present rate, it is highly likely that we will create a health-crisis of an unprecedented scale.

The PGIH report, which can be read in full by clicking here,  identifies the CAM sector as an under-utilised resource, which could work in collaboration with conventional medicine in order to improve patient outcomes and ease the burden on the NHS. In an appeal for the adoption of a new strategy in health delivery, Chair of the PGIH, David Tredinnick stated;

Despite positive signs that ministers are proving open to change, words must translate into reality….. Multimorbidity is more apparent now in the UK than at any time in our recent history. …. the good news is that many self-limiting conditions can be treated at home with the most minimal of expert intervention. Other European governments facing similar challenges have considered the benefits of exploring complementary, traditional and natural medicines. If we are to hand on our most invaluable institution to future generations, so should we.’

The whole emphasis of the report is on treating patients holistically, as unique individuals with specific needs, as opposed to a series of diseases which are to be treated separately. The recommendations made in the PGIH report are practical, achievable, and based on sound information. In all probability, nothing will change in the short-term as a result of its publication, but this report provides invaluable material with which to work towards effective and sustainable healthcare for the future.

Information on GDPR

To find out more about changes to GDPR legislation which came into effect in May 2018, click here.

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