Master courses are designed to bring the professional to the next level of expertise and deepen their ability to act efficiently in the clinic. Minimum number of student per class: 10
Duration & Information
This course draws heavily on the classics and, whilst it clearly contains known elements of ‘common’ TCM knowledge, it also adds and modifies some modern notions that have taken the place of a more genuine classical understanding of human nature and physiology.
It enhance the spectrum of work possible to include also consciousness, genetics and epigenetics as well as an array of psycho-somatic problems so common in our times. The program of the first year (can be followed alone, although in this form it does not lead to a Master degree can be found below.
The programme of the second year involves the writing of a dissertation and research.
Timetable: to be announced.
This course is designed for people who have already a primary Bachelor degree in a branch of Chinese Medicine who want to add another tool to their clinical work.
The herbal course involves the in-depth study of at least 300 herbs and their possible formula. It will also include the ‘Shang Han Lun’ approach and the approach of the school of ‘fire and spirit’ founded by Zheng Qinan in the 18th century.
This course is designed for professionals, who already have a Bachelor degree in one of the modalities of TCM, and want to increase their clinical ability by adding another tool to what they already know.
Acupuncture is the most known modality of Chinese Medicine and it covers a huge range of applications: from pain relief, to the treatment of diseases at their root and, it also has applications in the real of psychological problems.
This course is designed for people who have an interest in the theoretical aspect of Chinese medicine, and especially in the ancient and classical literature.
It is designed for colleagues with at least a bachelor level or scholars coming from the worlds of philosophy, history as well as social anthropology and psychoanalysis.
The aim is not that of standing in a position of critical confrontation against the modern Chinese approach, but that of unearthing the medical discourse(s) of China and allowing them to engage in a dialogue, where different positions not only can coexists but can also integrate each other. To provide the analytical tools for this studies, this course teaches also western philosophical approaches to knowledge.
It’s motto, from start to end is: how do we know? What do we know?
This class offers both teaching and opportunity for ’round table’ sharing
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We understand that choosing a serious course can feel like a huge commitment. If in doubt, do not enrol too lightly, but please schedule a call with us to ask any questions you might have and then decide whether it's right for you