Free Ayurvedic treatment for Brain cancer - Narayana Murthy from India

Here is all the information about Free Ayurvedic treatment for Brain cancer – Narayana Murthy from India.

Watch this first:

He was featured in a documentary Ayurveda – Art of Being which is available on Netflix and youtube. Watch it also.

Also read this testimonials from cured patients.


Also read this about him:

Udupi: Veteran N S Narayanamoorthy Gets ‘Janapada Vaidya Siri Award

Please read this and try to go there asap.

You can go with the medical reports with allopathy diagnosis, if possible with fmri scan picture.

For treatment visit only on Thursday or Sunday 7 am to 3 pm.

Evening 7 to 9 PM, Try contacting him in Phone no 08183-258033, You can speak to him.

The village Narasipura is 45 KM from Shimoga towards Sagar / Jokfalls road. you need to reach Anandapura and take right to Narasipra which is 6 km from Anadapura.

Directions to NARSIPURA: First reach SHIMOGA/Sivamogga by your own means of travel. There are so many buses available from SHIMOGA to SAGARA. You need to travel on SAGARA route. You need to get down at ANANDPURA, which is in between SHIMOGA AND SAGARA. At ANANDPURA, you can find both bus and auto facility to reach NARSIPURA.

Mysore,Bangalore road, after Srirangapatna bridge, take left towards Pandavabura,after railway gate take left towards C.R.Patna, take left & straight 5Km, take right to Aresikere,then straight to Badrawathy, before entering the city take left[bye-pass] to SHIMOGA,take the by-pass before entering the SHIMOGA city, ask for SAGAR road, straight to ANANTAPURA about 50Km,take right 6km T.Narashipur, again take left near the bus stop,1.5KM You can find the real godman Mr.N S N M at your right.

To reach Vaidya Narayana Murti’s clinic (Narasipura), you have to first reach Anandapura, which is between Sagara and Shivamogga. And from there take a Bus/Auto to his clinic which is just 8km away.

He meets his patients only on Thursdays & Sundays, between 6AM-5PM. If may have to wait for at least 6-7 hrs, if you reach there after 7AM! So, be there as early as 5AM n stand in the queue. He takes no more than 1min/patient.

I had been there last Sunday, at around 7AM. There were around 350 patients ahead of me, and had to wait till 1.30PM to meet him. So, sooner the better!

Here is an article on Vaidya Narayana Murthy from Shivamogga in Karnataka.

Ancient knowledge that includes folk healing serves millions of people suffering from all sorts of diseases throughout the world. Mr. Narayana Murthy is a living example of this tradition. He lives in Narasipura, a village some 45 kilometres from Shimoga, Southern India. Thousands of people go there and the tiny village has become synonymous with the folk healers’ family. FRLHT, together with thirteen other non-governmental organisations, is supporting the devel-opment of these local health traditions, which are largely ignored by the Indian government. Vaidya, or healer, Narayana Murthy is a middle-aged farmer from a Brahmin com-munity. Although he did not receive any formal medical education, he acquired knowledge about medicinal plants from his father’s younger brother. For the past eighteen years he has been seeing pa-tients every week on Thursdays and Sun-days. His entire family is with him on these days. Vaidya Murthy has restricted his prac-tice to Thursdays and Sundays as these days are considered to be Siddhi varas, days that give good effect in the written tradition of Indian medicine. Health and diseaseAccording to Vaidya Murthy health is a reflection of a balanced physical and men-tal state. He considers changing food hab-its, food grown with chemicals, activities of the individual, and inheritance as the main factors that cause disease. Vaidya Murthy has his own way of diagnosing ill-ness. Patients are asked where they feel pain. He also relies on modern techniques such as X-rays and blood counts. If a diag-nosis is difficult he relies on his intuition. Vaidya Murthy does not charge his pa-tients when he treats them. He does not seek any reward or publicity. He sees his skills as a blessing from God and his fam-ily’s main source of income is agriculture. Patients are allowed to put money into the hundiyal, a metal box with a small opening usually seen in temples and relig-ious places. What is collected is later used to meet the expenses of the community temple.Faith and rituals An essential element in Vaidya’s approach to healing is his faith in God and the fact that his services are free of personal and material gain.Vaidya Murthy sometimes treats more than 500 patients a day. He says that he is able to make a diagnosis quickly and pre-scribe the right medicine not only because he has had 18 years of experience but also because of the effect of the poojas, or offerings, performed for the community deity. The blessing of this community de-ity, Lakshmi narasimha, influences the patient’s well-being and the efficacy of the medicine given by Narayana Murthy. Collecting medicinesThe Murthy family has established 30 acres of forest with medicinal plants and tree species. When Mr. Murthy takes visi-tors there, he shows them the trees he climbs to collect the medicines. These include species like Rauvofia serpantina, Garcenia indica (Goa butter kokum), ter-minalia arjuna (Arjun), Alstonia scholaris (Dita bark) and Writea tincoria. On Wednesdays and Saturdays he col-lects the raw drugs required for next day’s practice. Most of the time he travels deep into the forest and personally collects the roots and bark. He does this irrespective of weather. He is in late middle age but this has not yet hindered his activity andaltruism. When he returns in the late eve-ning he carries heavy loads of medicine –bark, roots and leaves – enough to treat hundreds of people. He uses about 40 spe-cies, though his knowledge extends to more than a hundred medicinal plants, including their properties. Among these species there are ten plants that are very commonly used.Vaidya Murthy views plants as living and life-giving organisms. He uses a spe-cific ritual when he collects plant parts. This ritual is known as pradhakshina, and means ‘encircling the divine body of the plant’. In this way he prays that the medi-cine will be effective and asks the plant’s permission before he takes the parts that contain medicinal properties. The ritual also includes prayers for the patients who come to him for treatment. Mr. Murthy wants to make the forest into a popular herbal garden that will benefit ailing people and meet the grow-ing demand for raw herbal medicines. He also plans to build a traditional hut, so his patients can have a moment of rest in the garden. PrescriptionsThe medical prescriptions are simple. The Vayda gives the non-processed ingredients to his patients. Sometimes he puts a small quantity of medicine on the tip of his tongue to help him decide which concen-tration is best. Each prescription will con-tain one major ingredient given by the Vaidya himself, and a few ingredients that are available in every household, such as pepper or cumin seeds. The medication is prescribed for a pe-riod of between one and 90 days, depend-ing on the patient’s conditions. Most pre-scriptions are accompanied by strict in-Healing hands of ShimogaA.

Newsletter – July 200011structions about food. Vaidya Murthy’s wife, son and two daughters are with him during the days of consultation, to give food instructions and explain the patients about the preparation and dosage of the medication. In this way Vaidya can see all his the patients in one day and meanwhile his children learn about traditional health care practice. At the same time students and a pro-fessor from the Government Ayurvedic Medical college in Bangalore are learning and recording Murthy’s treatments. They stay in his village and he shares his knowl-edge with them.Diseases treated The patients who attend his surgery come from all types of social and economic background and they include ayurvedic and allopathic doctors. The queue begins to form around 6 o’clock in the morning and sometimes much earlier. Many of the patients come from far away. The consultation room, which has been in use for several generations, also func-tions as a store for coconuts and areca nuts. Vaidya sits on a wooden bench among the baskets of medicine he has col-lected. After all these years, and in spite of contact with modern medical science, his consultation room has never lost its traditional and simple appearance. Around 70% of the patients who come to him have been diagnosed as having dif-ferent forms of cancer, and consider this their final hope. There are also patients with kidney stones, ulcers, heart prob-lems, asthma, and diabetes. Some pa-tients carry laboratory reports or hospital discharge summaries. Vaidya’s one-day medication for kidney stones and his medi-cine for heart blocks are well-known in Karnataka and neighbouring states.According to the patients, their belief in the good heart and genuine mind of the Vaidya is an essential part of the healing process. They insist that they ‘only want medicine from his hands’.