How it all began… The Project in Mostar

The beginning of the Mostar Project

The Mostar project started in 1996 entrusted to the Homoeopathie-Forum e.V.

After the Balkan Wars the idea came up to help war victims to cope with their barbarous experiences. For the short term war victims should be treated homeopathically without charge, in the medium term they should be helped to help themselves: physicians, medical staff as well as lay persons should be offered training in classical homeopathy.

In the long run classical homeopathy should become an economic and efficient method of therapy of the Bosnian-Herzegovinian health care system.

In 1997 a new organisation supporting the project had to be found, so we founded the Homöopathen ohne Grenzen e.V. This new organisation was an optimal background for both - the ongoing Togo project and the work in Mostar.

For four years about thirty homeopaths have taken turns attending a practice in Mostar. During this time about 1200 people have obtained homeopathic treatment. For two years a group of fifteen people were trained. In summer 2000 the ongoing practice was passed on to two of our students.

In 1999 the project was awarded a prize by the Robert-Bosch-Stiftung.

Our work in Sarajevo continues the once initiated project and is approaching our long term aims considerably.

The book “Das Mostarprojekt. Die Homöopathie zwischen Krieg und Hoffnung” (the Mostar project. Homeopathy between war and hope). Verlag Peter Irl, ISBN 3-933666-03-1 describes the experiences of Mostar and documents homeopathic treatment. Sales revenues support the work of Homöopathen ohne Grenzen e.V.

Furthermore, you get information about assisting in the Mostar practice.

Support us!

every donation counts!


Bosnia i Hercegovina - Bosnia and Herzegowina

Federal Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina

Capital: Sarajevo

Area: 51.197 square kilometers

Inhabitants: about 4 700 000


In March 1992, 99.4% voted in favour of national sovereignty of Bosnia and Herzegovina. This referendum was largely boycotted by the Serbs, turnout of voters was 63%.

Consequently, the country declared its leaving the federation of Yugoslavia and since then has been an independent republic. International recognition was gained on April 17, 1992.

Three years of war between Serbian, Croatian and Bosnian groups followed. The war was terminated by the Dayton Agreement, reached in 1995 in Dayton, USA, and formally signed on December 14 in Paris. It founded the State of Bosnia-Herzegovina.