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Etheric Centres and Disease



The lower centres are active in the undeveloped with the solar plexus very active in the average individual. The higher centres only become active when transference to the higher from the lower centres is in process and importantly, from the soul into these higher centres via the centre at the top of the head. The head centre may produce a certain hyper tension according to DK.

The heart and nervous diseases are prevalent very much today and are easily researched. It is true to say that the development of the lower psychic faculties appear with the astral centre awakening or certainly a recapitulation from past lives perhaps. It is however a sign of retrogression if perpetuated.

In advanced man the awakening heart centre can bring much trouble in this area with correct rhythm being of particular note today. This has an exoteric physical plane correspondence for the individual as would be obvious. It is said that the awakening heart problems suffered by the business person feeling the responsibility of his group and employees.

The integrating personality is a consequence of this centre becoming stimulated and DK informs us of the problematic effect in that region i.e. even migraine or hearing or severe eye problems may occur. The Tibetan recommends leaving off of whatever med or study may be thought the cause, for a period of a few days and then to gradually continue adjusting for safe procedure.

The non esotericist [but definitely a disciple] that has an integrating personality will have to adjust daily life circumstances to best effect. That’s life experience though, in handling of energy. The throat region can bring its own particular disease so prevalent today that being problems with the thyroid gland. This gland controls how fast or slowly or perfectly the body is able to use energy. Activity being under or over the mean will result in an unregulated man or one that has a cyclic activity peculiar to the norm being creative in running around on the physical plane achieving little or at least not what they should be due to under or over stimulation. Many other physical hormonal effects result due to breakdown of their own cycles, proposed.

The throat/thyroid also conditions the blood with hormonal production, “the blood is the life.” The problems caused by the solar plexus are legion as we know and most common today in the mass of humanity. There is a caution well warranted about the purposeful awakening of the Kundalini. Also, sacral over stimulation is a main approach or line of attack by the dark brothers, with all its issues relating to sex. This is evident in the world today. JPC.




The Ingestion of Minerals and Vitamins



The ingestion of minerals is counter to occult law due to their having the wrong deva make-up and karma for us, we are told. Minerals were and are used all around the world and also as western mineral supplements extensively used today. The eating of meat and mineral supplements will cause particularly bad vibrations as we can see. At end of post I have included an older paper on this.

DK has advised that a definite combination of vitamins alone and therefore without the devitalised and unnecessary added minerals as they are detrimental. A study of his teachings on the etheric body will indicate to us that it is the etheric body that draws the skeletal frame to it for instance, and that the only way to vitalise the etheric body is through vitamins.

The co-mingling of substances is a great error of humanity in general and has also produced materials never intended. The plant intake of minerals is secondary to the intake of solar prana and the mineral intake of the human is only allowed via the ingestion of the vegetable kingdom under karmic law.

The ingestion and mixing of the animal and mineral devas via heat and chemical combustion has resulted in a “peculiar condition” for them. DK emphasises a healthy diet and gives us elsewhere the actual food products that will provide a balanced vitamin intake and a natural mineral intake via the natural food product. Vitamin supplements appear suggested also. JPC.

“One of the great errors into which the human family has fallen has been the endeavour to administer mineral drugs to man for medicinal purposes.  It has resulted in a combination of deva substances which was never intended.  The relation of man to the lower kingdoms, and particularly to the animal and mineral, has brought about a peculiar condition in the deva world and has tended to complicate devaevolution. The use of animal food (and the use of minerals as medicine in a lesser degree) has produced a commingling of deva substance, and of vibrations which are not attuned to each other.” Treatise on Cosmic Fire (pp. 645-6) AAB.

“the general population who eat meat in the UK obtain only between 10%-14% of their iron from meat with around 85% of dietary iron coming from cereals, bread, fruit and vegetables.” https://www.vegsoc.org/iron#

In the early 1500s, the Swiss physician Philippus Paracelsus pioneered the use of minerals as drugs. He introduced many compounds of lead, mercury, and other minerals in the treatment of various diseases.
In Indian Ayurveda medicine has used many herbs such as turmeric possibly as early as 1900 B.C. Many other herbs and minerals used in Ayurveda were later described by ancient Indian herbalists such as Charaka and Sushruta during the 1st millennium BC. The Sushruta Samhita attributed to Sushruta in the 6th century BC describes 700 medicinal plants, 64 preparations from mineral sources, and 57 preparations based on animal sources.The first Chinese herbal book, the Shennong Bencao Jing, compiled during the Han Dynasty but dating back to a much earlier date, possibly 2700 B.C., lists 365 medicinal plants and their uses – including ma-Huang, the shrub that introduced the drug ephedrine to modern medicine. Succeeding generations augmented on the Shennong Bencao Jing, as in the Yaoxing Lun (Treatise on the Nature of Medicinal Herbs), a 7th century Tang Dynasty treatise on herbal medicine.The ancient Greeks and Romans made medicinal use of plants. Greek and Roman medicinal practices, as preserved in the writings of Hippocrates and – especially Galen, provided the pattern for later western medicine. Hippocrates advocated the use of a few simple herbal drugs – along with fresh air, rest, and proper diet. Galen, on the other hand, recommended large doses of drug mixtures – including plant, animal, and mineral ingredients.Avicenna’s The Canon of Medicine (1025) lists 800 tested drugs, plants and minerals. Book Two is devoted to a discussion of the healing properties of herbs, including nutmeg, senna, sandalwood, rhubarb, myrrh, cinammon, and rosewater.
Regular medicine in the early nineteenth century relied heavily on symptomatic treatment, consisting, in the main, of bloodletting, blistering, and the administration of massive doses of compounds of mercury, antimony, and other mineral poisons as purgatives and emetics, followed by arsenical compounds thought to act as tonics. The therapeutic regimen thus developed came to be known as “heroic therapy” and certainly killed large numbers of patients unfortunate enough to undergo treatment at the hands of its practitioners. Two sects–eclecticism and homeopathy- successfully competed with regular medicine and were, between 1830 and 1850, in great part responsible for the repeal of medical licensing laws which remained as legacies of the Colonial period and the earliest years of the republic.Eclecticism’s principal theoretician was Samuel Thomson, originally a New Hampshire farmer, who developed and patented a system of medicine in 1813 relying exclusively on botanical remedies, steam baths, and rest. He completely repudiated the therapeutic arsenal of heroic medicine, attacking bleeding, blistering, and the administration of mineral poisons as “instru- ments of death,” and injected much common sense into the care of the sick and ailing. Most importantly, he provided an alternative to regular therapy easily understood and eventually widely employed by the American public.’Of whatever faith-Pilgrim or Quaker, Huguenot or Catholic-they came here for their faith and with the highest standards of right and r~ghtcousness; they wrrs, moreover, men of good social standing in their own lands. In the face of the direst ills, and with thc hirhcst couraac, they conquered these inhospitable shoies and made of this land the granary of the world and, delving into its bowels, unearthed its hidden mineral wealth. Contrast this type of man with those who form the constantly swelling tide of immigration which, attracted by the success of our efforts, is now sweeping in, actuated by no higher motive than the accumulation of wealth, bearing on its bosom the ignorance, the vices, the follies and the pernicious political heresies of the lowest and the most dangerous stratum of Eurooean societv. In order to build up a rac; fitted to cope with these dangerous masses, we must combat the seeds which destrov the ohvsioloeic condition of the animal body in the same manner thaiman’kiid ha;always combatted the seeds that destroy vegetable life.75 https://mises.org/journals/jls/3_1/3_1_5.pdf

The Chinese have been innovative for millennia, providing the world with paper, the printing press, gunpowder and the compass. China also has developed, largely by trial and error, a traditional system of medicine that has been used by billions of patients. Despite the enormous population that has been, and still is, served by this system the rest of the world has been very hesitant to accept that it has much to offer. Slowly, acupuncture is growing in acceptability. So, too, are the use of certain Chinese herbs, such as ginseng. Nevertheless, it seems logical to expect that much more can be gained from the open-minded, yet scientific, evaluation of Chinese medicines. This article is a tentative step in this direction. Its brief descriptions of the more commonly used stone drugs are designed to encourage their further evaluation and to raise the possibility that they may have potential far beyond their use in traditional Chinese medicine.

The majority of Chinese stone drugs are naturally occurring minerals, such as pyrite (Pyritum) or cinnabar (Cinnabaris). However, some are manufactured by the processing of minerals. Included in this second group are mirabilite (Mirabilitum Depuratum) and calomel (Calomelas). In addition, a few stone drugs consist of animal fossils. These are often referred to by the Chinese as dragon’s teeth (Dens Draconis), or dragon’s bones (Os Draconis).

Some traditional Chinese stone drug treatments involve potentially toxic minerals such as minium (Minium), which has a high lead content; cinnabar (Cinnabaris) and calomel (Calomelas) that contain mercury; and realgar (Realgar) which is rich in arsenic. However, because overdoses of these substances easily can produce serious adverse side effects, their medical use is not promoted here. Indeed, it is recommended

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strongly that readers avoid all attempts at self-diagnosis and treatment. Chinese stone drugs, like Western drugs, should be taken only on the advice of a well-trained and certified physician.

Origins of stone drugs


Most stone drugs or, as they are often called, mineral drugs, are composed of inorganic compounds, although amber (Succinum), fossilized tree resin, is an exception to this general rule. So, too, is cowbezoar (Calculus Bovis), produced from stones found in the gallbladder of the domestic cow. Typically mineral drugs, however, are formed by a variety of geological and geomorphological processes that result in aggregates of several minerals. This is not invariably true, since single crystals of white quartz are also used in traditional Chinese medicine (Yang, 1990).

Minerals that are of value as drugs are formed under a wide variety of geological conditions in many types of igneous, metamorphic and sedimentary environments. They are created also in hydrothermal replacement deposits and in veins (Chesterman and Lowe, 1978; Deer et al, 1992). To illustrate, many minerals are formed when igneous rocks slowly crystallize from molten magma. Some of these are rich in trace elements that are essential to humans, such as selenium, nickel, vanadium and cobalt. Magnetite (Magnetium), from such sources, for example, is often enriched with vanadium. Pegmatites, igneous rocks with extremely large grains, frequently contain well-formed minerals that include various rarer elements such as beryllium, lithium, rubidium, zirconium and cesium, some of which are known to impact on human well-being (Kirschmann and Dunne, 1984). To illustrate, mica (Muscovitum), derived from pegmatites and used as a stone drug, is usually enriched with lithium and zirconium.

Many useful mineral drugs also are produced in hydrothermal veins, that is in joints and fractures that are filled with minerals precipitated from hot water. Most such hydrothermal deposits are associated with igneous intrusions, large bodies of underground magma. They usually include sulphides of numerous metals such as those of iron (pyrite), lead (galena), zinc (sphalerite), mercury (cinnabar) and copper (covellite, chalcocite and chalcopyrite). Specific elements are more common in minerals precipitated at particular temperatures. To illustrate, quartz which is deposited from moderate temperature solutions tends to be enriched with tungsten and tin, while cinnabar which is formed at lower temperatures may contain lead, silver and silicon.

Some stone drugs such as pumice (Pumez), a form of volcanic glass containing abundant feldspars and quartz, are produced during volcanic eruptions. White rocksalt (Salammoniac) also is found in volcanic environments.

Several significant Chinese stone drugs are formed by regional metamorphism, associated with high temperatures and pressures, which transforms deeply buried rocks of every type. Such metamorphism leads to the recry stallization of minerals and enlargement of crystals. Both chloriteschist (Lapis Chloriti) and actinolite (Actinolitum) are metamorphic rocks produced in this manner that are used in traditional Chinese medicine as drugs.

Contact metamorphism occurs on a smaller scale and results in the alteration of rocks that are near the margins of igneous intrusions. Recrystallization and the formation of new minerals also can occur in such environments. Stone drugs that are associated with contact metamorphism include ophicalcite (Ophicalcitum), magnetite (Magnetium) and actinolite (Actinolitum).

Many stone drugs are formed also in sedimentary environments. Pyrolusite (Pyrolusitum) and hematite (Ochra Haematitum), for example, are colloidal sedimentary minerals that are widely used in Chinese medicine. Coral calcite (Corallium), created by coral polyps by abstracting calcium from sea water, is an example of a biochemical sedimentary mineral that is used as a drug. Gypsum (Gypsum Fibrosum) and halite (Halitum), chemical sedimentary minerals, precipitated by supersaturated solutions, such as those formed in desiccating salt lakes also are used medicinally. In addition, some fossils are utilized as stone drugs. These include fossilized mammal bones, known to the Chinese as dragon’s bones (Os Draconic), in which all soft tissues have been transformed, being replaced by either calcium carbonate, or clay minerals (Zhang, 1988; Yang, 1990).


Minerals are important for your body to stay healthy. Your body uses minerals for many different jobs, including building bones, making hormones and regulating your heartbeat.
There are two kinds of minerals: macrominerals and trace minerals. Macrominerals are minerals your body needs in larger amounts. They include calcium, phosphorus, magnesium, sodium, potassium, chloride and sulfur. Your body needs just small amounts of trace minerals. These include iron, manganese, copper, iodine, zinc, cobalt, fluoride and selenium.
The best way to get the minerals your body needs is by eating a wide variety of foods. In some cases, your doctor may recommend a mineral supplement.

Class 3.  A group who form the health auras of all the three middle kingdoms of nature (vegetable, animal and human) either collectively or individually.  Man is coming into contact with them along medical lines and beginning somewhat to recognise them.  One of the great errors into which the human family has fallen has been the endeavour to administer mineral drugs to man for medicinal purposes.  It has resulted in a combination of deva substances which was never intended.  The relation of man to the lower kingdoms, and particularly to the animal and mineral, has brought about a peculiar condition in the deva world and has tended to complicate deva evolution.  The use of animal food (and the use of minerals as medicine in a lesser degree) has produced a commingling of deva substance, and of vibrations which are not attuned to each other.  The vegetable kingdom is in a totally different situation, and part of its karma has lain in the providing of food for man; this has resulted in a needed transmutation of the life of that kingdom into the higher stage (the animal) which is its goal.  The transmutation of vegetable life takes place necessarily on the physical plane.  Hence its availability as food.  The transmutation of the life of the animal into the human kingdom takes place on kamamanasic levels.  Hence the non-availability, esoterically understood, of the animal as food for man.  This is an argument for vegetarian living which needs due consideration. TCF 645/6.

DK wisely and clearly suggests, that the administering into the physical body a combination of mineral/chemical formula of elements in the form of drugs/tablets for purposes of a medicinal and therefore possible health improvement reasons was and I think still is never the intention of the deva elementals which constitute the mineral kingdom, other than the naturally occurring elements contained within food and water.

It is the etheric magnetic urge which attracts the needed minerals which go to the formation of the skeletal structure. Minerals are not meant to be ingested in any other way as it is against their purpose and karma.

Pharmaceutical drugs which contain complexities of mineral/metal and chemical combinations are used against karmic law and make such combinations of deva substance which, as DK states, was never intended. The attempt at the formulation of such unintended devic combination, mineral, metallic and chemical will have due karmic effects also resulting in serious side effects often recognised and described in modern research. Great caution is given regarding such effects as devas when wrongly in contact burn substance, this is an occult law and even if this is not consciously recognised or considered the results of such burning or destruction, mild or severe, have repercussions upon the physical/etheric and emotional vehicles.

Often such damage is not apparent or understood and seen. Any adverse ill effects are due to the further destruction of the psychic energy and devic substance of the centres. DK clearly states that the animal kingdom draws its mineral content only from the naturally accrued content of the vegetable kingdom and should not draw it as direct from the mineral kingdom, the vegetable kingdom being a more advanced and sublimated and occultly ordered method of assimilation.
Man requires prana from the sun either directly or via the vegetable kingdom or as the vitality of vitamin supplements, if there is the requirement for added vitality in the etheric mechanism, but not mineral ones such as are mined from shale and bentonite ores for the production of pharmaceutical drugs and chemicals, packed out with plant matter devoid of prana. This should now be apparent.

Therefore, it should now be considered just why medicinal drugs [generally speaking] are injurious to the organism called man. Mankind draws his vitality from the animals early on and primarily from the vegetables later, and from the sun and water. This is the reason that homoeopathic medicine is considered by DK as being conducive to the healthful vitality and so increasing of the psychic energy of the etheric body, due to the solar origin of the prana.
Carbon, as a base petrol chemical multi compound

If we approach the question from the stance that all is energy and therefore vibration, DK already gives us a hint that may tell us the vibration or state of livingness of the mineral kingdom is not synchronous as far as any constructive healing for the human kingdom is concerned. Minerals lost long ago their vital supply of prana, with a few exceptions, and under karmic law this has now passed to the vegetable kingdom. Mineral drugs are essentially of such a low vibration that they do not have an adequate supply of solar prana or vitality to be of any beneficial use to the human hierarchy. Keep in mind that it is only the inherent supply of vitality or life aspect that is able to impart any heightened electrical or energetic charge which could possibly raise the vibrational level or overall  energy of the individual or of the diseased or ailing area so affected. JPC. 2005/8.






Vitamin A (and beta-carotene) – Found in milk, butter, cheese, yogurt, cream and egg yolks. Beta-carotene is found in carrots, squash, pumpkin, sweet potato, dark green leafy vegetables (spinach and broccoli), red peppers, tomatoes, and yellow fruits such as apricots, mango and peaches.
Vitamin B1 Thiamin – Found in brown rice, wholemeal bread, fortified flour, fortified breakfast cereals, pulses, nuts, potatoes and yeast extract.
Vitamin B2 Riboflavin – Found in milk and dairy products, eggs, cereals, wholemeal bread, rice, yeast extract, green leafy vegetables (broccoli and spinach), mushrooms and beverages such as beer, lager and tea.
Fruit and veg


Vitamin B3 Niacin – Found in wholegrain and fortified cereals, maize, fortified flour, yeast extract, coffee beans and beverages such as beer and lager.
Vitamin B6 Pyridoxine – Found in wholegrains such as brown rice, oatmeal, and wholemeal bread, fortified cereal products, potatoes, bananas, soya beans, nuts, pulses, yeast extract and beverages such as beer and lager.
Vitamin B12 Cobalamin – Found in milk, dairy products and eggs. Fortified plant foods include soya milk, breakfast cereals, veggieburger mixes, yeast extract and herbal soft drinks.
Folate – Found in cereal products, potatoes, pulses (e.g. chickpeas, black-eyed beans), leafy green vegetables (e.g. broccoli), nuts, yeast extract and fruits such as oranges and bananas.
Vitamin C (Ascorbic Acid) – Found in citrus fruits, strawberries, guava, berries, currants, fruit juice, potatoes and nuts. Vegetables such as cabbage, cauliflower, broccoli, spinach, kale and green peppers are rich sources but large amounts of the vitamin are lost during food storage, preparation and cooking.
Vitamin D – Synthesised from sunlight and also found in eggs, fortified margarines, breakfast cereals and soya milk.
Vitamin E – Found in margarine and spreads, foods high in fat such as crisps, vegetable oils such as corn, soya and sunflower but not olive oil and small amounts in dairy products.
Vitamin K – Found in dark leafy greens such as cabbage, kale, spinach and broccoli, vegetable oils such as rapeseed, soybean and olive, but not corn or sunflower oil. Smaller amounts are found in eggs and dairy products.





Calcium – Found in milk and dairy products (cheese and yoghurt), leafy green vegetables (but not spinach), bread and foods containing white or brown flour, nuts, sesame seeds, tofu, pulses, fortified soya drinks and tap water in hard water areas.
Iron – Found in pulses, nuts and seeds, cereals and bread made from fortified white flour, fortified breakfast cereals, soybean flour, green leafy vegetables, tofu, dried fruit and molasses.
Magnesium – Found in green leafy vegetables, wholegrains, nuts, bread, breakfast cereals, milk, cheese, potatoes, beverages such as beer and coffee and tap water in hard water areas.
Phosphorus – Found in milk and dairy products, eggs, bread, breakfast cereals, nuts, fruit, vegetables and soft drinks.
Potassium – Found in fruit (bananas, apricots, citrus fruits and fruit juice), vegetables (potatoes, beetroot, mushrooms), pulses, chocolate, milk and dairy products, eggs, nuts, yeast extract, wholegrain cereals and beverages such as coffee, malted milk drinks, wine, beer and cider.
Sodium – Salt is the main source and is found in high levels in processed food, ready meals, crisps, biscuits, yeast extract, cheese and bread.
Zinc – Found in milk and dairy products, eggs, bread (sourdough), cereal products, green leafy vegetables, pulses and pumpkin seeds.