Flower remedies are made by flowers, put into water, often in the sun where the flowers give their ‘frequency’ to the water and so the water contains the frequency-qualities of that specific flower. This water is then mixed with alcohol to make it long-lasting.
The first who made these remedies was Dr Bach from England and he created the so called ‘Bach Flower Remedies. He picked the flowers and put them in a bowl with water in the sun. After this, there are many more flower remedies and series developped in several countries, with slightly different methods and also, different qualities.
Within the Netherlands, there are the Dutch Flower Remedies and they are made while the flower is still standing in the ground. This is giving remedies with a quality of support to change oneself on a deeper level, where for example the Bach-Flower Remedies are having an influence on a more surfaced level.
However, the starting-point that one is using the remedies from, is part of the result. Meaning, if one is using a remedy within the expectation that ‘the remedy will solve the problem’, this is not working and sustainable on long-term. However, if one is using the flower remedies from a starting-point of support, where the responsibility to change, is kept within oneself but where a flower can give that specific frequency that can be of support to open up a dimension within oneself that one was not able to see without thhe flower remedy, then here, the remedy is used within it’s utmost potential and if and when the point of change is brought into practical, living application, the result will be long-lasting.
In this way, the flower-remedies can be of great support for walking this wholesome journey, bringing oneself more and more from consciousness to awareness and slowly but surely change oneself into a considerate, living being. The remedies are then here not so much a must, but more a way of support that one can choose for and a flower can here really be one’s ‘friend’ as a guideline through some rough time. To use it’s quality on a more subtile level and to see it as equal and one with ourselves and life as a whole. This from a realistic and practical starting-point, to not make it more than it is, as we ourselves still need to take direction of our own process – and to also not make it less because of the ingredients not directly being visible by our human physical eyes.
Star of Bethlehem