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Bach Flower Remedies: Natural Support for Emotional Balance

Welcome to a Place of Healing

If you’re navigating through emotional challenges, feeling overwhelmed, or simply seeking a natural way to attain emotional stability, you’ve come to a space that understands and offers gentle support. Bach Flower Remedies, discovered by Dr. Edward Bach in the 1920s and 1930s, are here to help you harmonise your emotions.

Understanding Bach Flower Remedies

Each of the 38 remedies in the Bach system is uniquely attuned to a basic human emotion. For example, Mimulus is your companion when anxiety or fear about something specific is impacting your life. These remedies aren’t just about alleviating symptoms; they are about connecting with the emotional root of your challenges and facilitating a journey to your natural state of health.

Our Philosophy

Dr. Bach’s philosophy centers on simplicity and self-reflection. He believed illness serves as a marker on our path to personal growth. By considering our emotions seriously, often for the first time, we start the healing process.

How We Can Help You

Our Bach Flower Practitioner works exclusively with your emotional needs, creating personalised blends from the 38 remedies, each capable of addressing the spectrum of human feelings.

The Consultation Process

Your journey begins with a 50-minute consultation, where we listen and understand your unique emotional landscape. This understanding allows us to craft a blend of 1-7 remedies, tailored just for you.

Taking Your Remedies

A personal mix in a 30 ml bottle, taken as four drops four times a day, will be your remedy for two to three weeks. In times of crisis, more frequent doses can offer additional support.

The Remedies and You

Each remedy, from Agrimony to Willow, has been crafted to address a specific emotional state — whether it’s fear, uncertainty, or a need for protection during times of change.

Advantages of Bach Flower Remedies

  • Long-Lasting Effects: Our remedies aim for enduring emotional harmony.
  • Compatibility: Safe to use with other medications, with no adverse effects
  • Natural and Non-Toxic: Suitable for all ages and even during pregnancy (except for Mums-to-be in the early stages)
  • Ease of Use: Convenient to carry and consume, with no food restrictions.
  • Global Acceptance: Approved in 66 countries, a testament to its efficacy.

Begin Your Journey to Emotional Wellness

We invite you to explore the possibility of a more balanced emotional life with Bach Flower Remedies.

About Dr Edward Bach

Embarking on a journey that would bridge the realms of medicine and holistic healing, Edward Bach, born on September 24, 1886, carved a niche for himself in health and wellness. With a medical career that began with prestigious memberships and degrees from the Royal College of Surgeons and Physicians, and culminated in an influential role as a pathologist and bacteriologist at the Royal London Homeopathic Hospital, Bach’s early work in Nosodes set the stage for his groundbreaking future endeavors.

It was the natural world that ultimately captured Bach’s heart and defined his legacy. As he explored the woodlands and fields, he observed a profound connection between the flora and his internal landscape. This revelation was the genesis of his life’s work: the Bach Flower Remedies. Bach developed a nuanced understanding that each plant harbored an essence that mirrored and could mollify human emotional experiences. In utilising these essences to address emotional imbalances, he found that one could also forestall or even treat physical ailments.

Far ahead of his time, Bach recognised a truth that modern medicine now acknowledges: untreated emotional distress can manifest as physical disease. In the twilight of his career, he dedicated himself to refining a simple yet potent natural healing system, accessible to all. His contribution to natural health is a palette of 38 flower remedies, each a key to unlocking emotional well-being and, by extension, physical health. Bach’s vision was not just to treat but to transform, to offer not merely medicine, but a pathway to a harmonious life.

How the Bach Flower Remedies Are Made

The creation of Bach Flower Remedies is a process that honors the delicate nature of the flowers and the potent energy they carry. There are two primary methods employed to harness the therapeutic essence of these plants:

For the more delicate floral varieties, the sun method is utilized. Here, the blooms are gently laid upon the surface of clear water and left to bask under the direct kiss of sunlight for a full three hours. This exposure allows the water to become infused with the vibrational patterns of the flowers.

For the sturdier, woodier plants, or those whose blossoms open under the softer light of a dim sun, the boiling method is preferred. This involves a gentle simmering of the flowering parts in water for thirty minutes, a process that encourages the transfer of the plants’ energy into the water.

After either method, the resulting water, now vibrant with the flowers’ essence, is mixed with brandy in equal parts to create what is known as the mother tincture. This potent mixture is then further diluted — a mere two drops of the mother tincture are added to 30 ml of brandy. This final dilution results in the stock bottles you find gracing the shelves of health stores like Boots, Holland and Barrett, and the like, ready to aid in emotional healing.

The 38 Bach Flower Remedies

Agrimony – mental torture behind a cheerful face

Aspen – fear of unknown things

Beech – intolerance

Centaury – the inability to say ‘no’

Cerato – lack of trust in one’s own decisions

Cherry Plum – fear of the mind giving way

Chestnut Bud – failure to learn from mistakes

Chicory – selfish, possessive love

Clematis – dreaming of the future without working in the present

Crab Apple – the cleansing remedy, also for self-hatred

Elm – overwhelmed by responsibility

Gentian – discouragement after a setback

Gorse – hopelessness and despair

Heather – self-centredness and self-concern

Holly – hatred, envy and jealousy

Honeysuckle – living in the past

Hornbeam – tiredness at the thought of doing something

Impatiens – impatience

Larch – lack of confidence

Mimulus – fear of known things

Mustard – deep gloom for no reason

Oak – the plodder who keeps going past the point of exhaustion

Olive – exhaustion following mental or physical effort

Pine – guilt

Red Chestnut – over-concern for the welfare of loved ones

Rock Rose – terror and fright

Rock Water – self-denial, rigidity and self-repression

Scleranthus – inability to choose between alternatives

Star of Bethlehem – shock

Sweet Chestnut – Extreme mental anguish, when everything has been tried and there is no light left

Vervain – over-enthusiasm

Vine – dominance and inflexibility

Walnut – protection from change and unwanted influences

Water Violet – pride and aloofness
White Chestnut – unwanted thoughts and mental arguments

Wild Oat – uncertainty over one’s direction in life

Wild Rose – drifting, resignation, apathy

Willow – self-pity and resentment

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