Educationtraining in Sarajevo

In the fall of 2003 HOG was asked by the Bosnian Society for Classical Homeopathy to do a 3 years training in classical homeopathy. This request led us to develop an entire training program. Parallel to our program, a medical training was done by local medical doctors in Sarajevo.

Subsequently, another project within the project saw the light, namely to train some of the homeopaths of the first generation (who had had their basic training from us and dutch or english homeopaths) to become homeopathic teachers!

The project lasted from 2003 - 2008.

Basic training:

  • 488 hours in classical homeopathy.

  • 330 hours of medical training.

40 students began and 30 finished the course successfully.


Teachers' Training:

We offered 2 certifications:

  • Homeopathic teacher

  • Homeopathic supervisor

More than 300 hours.
18 began and 10 obtained the teacher's certificate, of whom 9 obtained the supervisor's certification!

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The Winter Olympics 1984 took place in Sarajevo as well as in the mountains of its region.

Since 1992, Sarajevo is the capital of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Its declaration of independence of Yugoslavia led to the war of Bosnia, in which Sarajevo was a hard-fought city.

The city of Sarajevo has a population of 304.000 and approx. 500.000 people live in the metropolitan area of Sarajevo. Therefore, Sarajevo is the city in this country with the most population.

During the war in Bosnia, Sarajevo was divided into one of the Bosnian and Herzegovina government controlled Bosnia-Croatian part and into one of the Republic of Serbian Krajina controlled Serbian part which shelled each other. The part controlled by the government troops (the city centre and the old town also belong to it) was beleaguered for exactly 1425 days.

The siege began on 5th April 1992 and is the longest siege in the history of the city. The core of Sarajevo was completely surrounded. Due to this siege and battles, 10,615 people from all ethnic groups including 1,601 children were killed according to the government of Bosnia-Herzegovina. Approx. 50,000 people were partly seriously injured by shells, mines or marksmen.

More background to the war in Bosnia, you will find in our book-documentation about the project in Mostar.