Allopathic medicine addresses itself to dysfunctionality. It presumes something is problematic, however, it fails to note that, something is problematic according to a particular point of view. We, people, decide those little viral cells cannot thrive at our expense. The little viral cells proceed as if there is not problem at all, and they are right of course, from there point of view. They only have a problem when ‘we’, ‘owners’ of our body decide to ‘kick them out’ (that’s putting it nicely.)
We report a problem, from our point of view, and our physicians bring all their resources to bear to assist us. I am going to proceed from here assuming you and I agree that this is a good thing. Our system gets ‘knocked about’ and we no longer have a problem, from our point of view.
I am here, highlighting the bias inherent in ‘allopathic’ concepts because it has hamstrung research. It has prevented us from seeing that, often, what you see is what you get. There is not really a ‘problem’; smoke and you’re body creates a nice habitat for cancer cells; that’s just the way it is. Eat beef, don’t eat vegetables and your body also creates a nice habitat for cancer cells; That’s just the way it is, and the list goes on.
Allopathic conceptions of our difficulties allows us to flex our technological muscles but they don’t necessarily contribute to our understanding of how things work.
This is the context within which HMO’s and PP’O operate.