• Harpagophytum cultivation
    Harpagophytum cultivation

    Harpagophytum procumbens cultivation in Namibia

  • Hoodia gordonii
    Hoodia gordonii

    Hoodia cultivation in Africa

  • Saffron
    Saffron

    Crocus sativus - saffron - the golden spice

  • Glechoma hederacea
    Glechoma hederacea

    In the early part of the 16th century, ground ivy was used to clarify and flavour beer before the introduction of hops.

  • Mt .Chester
    Mt .Chester

    The Rockies, Canada

  • Echinacea purpurea
    Echinacea purpurea
  • Calendula officinalis
    Calendula officinalis
  • Stachys betonica
    Stachys betonica

    A Tasmanian bumblebee visiting a wood betony flower

  • Arnica cordifolia
    Arnica cordifolia

    Found growing in profusion on the slopes of Mt Chester, Canada

  • Echinacea tennesseensis
    Echinacea tennesseensis

    Endangered in its native Tennessee, this species is thriving in Tasmania

  • Crocus sativus
    Crocus sativus

    Saffron field in Iran - the world's largest producer of saffron (90% of total production)

  • Saffron stigmas
    Saffron stigmas

    Each crocus only produces three stigmas - all handpicked

  • Thymus vulgaris
    Thymus vulgaris

    Thyme field in Europe

Welcome to Illuminate Natural Medicine

Index

The expanding role of independent CPE

The Australian Register of Naturopaths and Herbalists (ARONAH) has recognised the need for the profession to develop a rigorous, independent CPE culture. The ARONAH guidelines specify that registered naturopathic and herbalist practitioners can gain a maximum or 10 CPE points per year from education programs delivered by non-independent entities (e.g., companies selling therapeutic goods). This equates to a maximum of 50% of the annual CPE requirement for the first two years, 33% for the following year, and 25% of total CPE thereafter (ARONAH, 2013).


 
 
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