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  • Title: Fundamentals of Anthroposophical Medicine -- Contents
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    • system; kidney system; liver and gall system; plants and their use
    • polarity of nerve-sense and metabolic systems and the 4:1 ratio of
  • Title: Fundamentals of Anthroposophical Medicine: Lecture I
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    • the rhythmic system become clear when we know that it yields
  • Title: Fundamentals of Anthroposophical Medicine: Lecture II
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    • of the system of heart and lungs and all that is connected with
    • kidney system. The kidney system must then be discussed in
    • to the system of liver, gall, and spleen, and this cycle of
    • world, consists of a physically organized system, an
    • etherically organized system, an astrally organized system, and
    • this ego system, the human being is able to develop that inner
    • self-contained system. In the same sense I give the name astral
    • self-contained system.
    • any solid system of organs verifiable by outer anatomy. Hence,
    • taking the various organ systems, we find that only the
    • physical organ system is directly related to its corresponding
    • — the vascular system — is the means whereby the
    • system of heart and lungs, with all that belongs to it, that is
    • say that the system of heart and lungs is there so that the
    • physical system may be drawn up into the etheric organization.
    • The system of heart and lungs therefore brings about a
    • that takes place in the heart-lung system. (In the animal it is
    • esophagus, and then finally a gastrointestinal system, which
    • physical world only because the whole etheric system is drawn
    • world; the whole is then fulfilled as a physical system; that
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Fundamentals of Anthroposophical Medicine: Lecture III
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    • nerve-sense system is to be pictured as localized mainly in the
    • nerve-sense system from the rest of the organization as a
    • system in the human being, the rhythmic system, includes in the
    • primarily, therefore, the breathing system and its connection
    • with the system of blood circulation. In the wider sense, too,
    • as the system of heart and lungs. The functions of the kidneys,
    • the forces that proceed from what I called the kidney system,
    • and thereby also to the individual organ systems, as I showed
    • place in the human metabolic system as a result of its coming
    • continually into contact with the nerve-sense system.
    • Everything that flows from the metabolic system toward the
    • middle, rhythmic system, set against that which flows from the
    • nerve-sense system into the rhythmic system, takes place in a
    • breathing system to be the rhythmic continuation of the
    • nerve-sense system and the circulatory system to be the
    • rhythmic continuation of the metabolic system. We can say that
    • the metabolic system sends its effects, as it were, up into the
    • circulation. The nerve-sense system sends its effects into the
    • breathing system and this is expressed through the rhythm of
    • between the nerve-sense system and the metabolic system. This
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Fundamentals of Anthroposophical Medicine: Lecture IV
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    • the nerve-sense system with which it is more closely related.
    • We soon find something amiss with the nerve-sense system too
    • symptoms in which the nerve-sense system is not working
    • nerve-sense system. Physiology really speaks nonsense about
    • this nerve-sense system. Forgive me for saying this — I
    • nerve-sense system as is generally imagined.
    • the exception of the nervous system and the senses the physical
    • organization constitutes one whole, and that the nervous system
    • while a separate nervous system is inserted, heaven knows by
    • twinkling! The nervous system is primarily that from which the
    • fundamentally, from the nervous system. The kidney system rays
    • system is there to give the organism its forms, both inwardly
    • and outwardly. To begin with, the nervous system has nothing to
    • the empirical facts. There is no question of the nervous system
    • itself, while the primary function of the nerve-sense system is
    • system.
    • to relieve the nervous system of astral activity. These things
    • the human nervous system that run from the central nervous
    • system to the senses; the aftereffects of silicic acid tend
    • the system of lungs and heart, we get the proper transition to
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.



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