A/l nature ought to be at the service of human
beings so that they can work with nature since, in
fact, human beings can neither live nor survive
St. Hildegard of Bingen, Book Of Divine Works, Vision 2
The Universal Wellness Therapy
St. Hildegard of Bingen (1098-1179), bom at a country estate in Bermersheim near Alzey in Rheinhessan (Germany),
was a great woman of the Middle Ages – a pllar in the history of European herbal medicine and a remarkable
Benedictine mystic who produced major works on medicine, physiology, poetry, music, theology, psychotherapy and
Divine-inspired visions throughout her life formed the bulk of her knowledge on healing, and it is based on the
integration of body, mind, emotions and the spirit.
Though widely accepted by physicians and healers of her time, Hildegard’s medicine was lost over the centuries until
it was rediscovered by a German medical doctor, Dr. Gottried Hertzka. Today, St. Hildegard medicine is prescribed
for over 20,000 patients, used by both doctors and patients, in many parts of Europe. It is clinically found to be
effective in treating and preventing many diseases. On 7 October 2012，she was declared as the 35th Doctor of the
Church by H.H. Pope Benedict XVI.
In 2006, Medical Herbalist Sebastian Liew met Dr. Wighard
Strehlow, the successor of Dr. Hertzka in Germany, and with his
guidance, Sebastian introduced St Hildegard medicine in hit
naturopathic practice and the spelt diet in Singapore and Asia.
Core Principles Of St. Hildegard Medicine:
Life of moderation
●Natural Foods and Herbs
●Universal Spiritual Values