Did the Ancient Egyptians Create Allopathic Medicine?

Did the Ancient Egyptians Create Allopathic Medicine?

In all honesty, what we call allopathic and Western medicine started with the ancient Egyptians (also known as the ancient people of Kemet). They used drugs (as well as herbs) but also performed surgery too. They embalmed the dead too after taking out body parts (even removing some parts of the brain via the nose).

Arab Muslims came behind the ancient Egyptians and also added to the enhancement and progression of allopathic medicine.

Islam is the parent to modern day allopathic medicine but allopathy itself (as a modality) is an ancient Egyptian invention.

It is no accident or coincident that the Caduceus of Hermes [Trimegistus], now properly called the Rod of Asclepius (Imhotep), is the symbol of the American Medical Association (AMA).

It is also no accident or coincidence that Western allopathic doctors take an oath to Imhotep under the Greek name of Hippocrates, whom according to some occult circles, never existed as a man, but was the name of a secret order of Greek physicians who healed Europeans of over 400 diseases using secret ancient Egyptian [Kemetic] medical science and knowledge. Even mason Manly P. Hall acknowledges this.

The Western medicine’s pharmacist or pharmacy’s symbol ‘Rx’ (commonly seen on pharmacies) is actually the Western symbol of the Eye of Ra (or Heru) but not as the Sun, but of the Moon. The ancient Egyptians knew to practice horticulture (the art of garden cultivation) around the moon (a topic I cover in my article “Astro-Gardening”).

The moon is the symbol of and actually enhances fertility. This is the reason why the Romans acknowledged the moon in the form of a bunny (or rabbit) pertaining to their fertility season and fertility rituals, the most well known being what Christians call “Easter.”

Easter has absolutely nothing to do with Jesus Christ as a man or figure but has all to do with the moon, the new moon (starting a particular season) in particular. Easter is defined as “the first Sunday after the first full moon of the Vernal Equinox [or Springtime].” This is why Easter is always celebrated on a Sunday regardless if the holiday falls in March or April.

According to Western encyclopedias, Easter is a moveable feast, meaning it is not fixed in relation to the civil calendar. The First Council of Nicaea (in 325 A.D.) established the date of Easter as the first Sunday after the full moon (the Paschal Full Moon) following the northern hemisphere’s vernal equinox. Ecclesiastically, the equinox is reckoned to be on March 21 (regardless of the astronomically correct date), and the “Full Moon” is not necessarily the astronomically correct date. The date of Easter therefore varies between March 22 and April 25. Eastern Christianity bases its calculations on the Julian Calendar whose March 21 corresponds, during the twenty-first century, to April 3 in the Gregorian Calendar, in which calendar their celebration of Easter therefore varies between April 4 and May 8. (Wikipedia)

Easter is the only Western holiday that never occurs on the same date like with other Western holidays such as Halloween (October 31), Christmas (December 25), and new Year’s (January 1). It is also the only Western holiday that occurs or can occur in two different months (March and April).

Easter has absolutely nothing to do with the mythical resurrection of a man named Jesus who was allegedly God’s son and simultaneously God the father.

Imhotep’s two daughters’ Greek names were Panacea (meaning “all-healer”) and Hygiea (from whence we get the term ‘Hygiene’ meaning “the practice of cleanliness in order to maintain health and prevent disease”).

The ancient Egyptians are the parents of both allopathy and naturopathy.

Thank you for reading!

This article is compliments of Dherbs.com.

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