11. In Conclusion

The food and regimen is as important as are medicines in the treatment of sick….

As the preservation of health depends largely upon an harmonious mental as well as physical adjustment to our surroundings, we as healers of the sick must perforce remember that our dealings are with vital processes indissolubly connected with the expenditure of force gathered and stored by the human economy from food and from the media in which it moves.

That the intake of energy cannot be shown equal to the outgo need only trouble the materialist, for we do not live by bread and meat alone and the inflow from the infinite is measure by the capacity to receive.

The common parent to our ills is ignorance, and when the future once reveals a just apprehension of our natural position and we live to fill it, the simillimum will be less frequently called into requisition.

C.M. Boger
Cyrus Maxwell Boger 5/ 13/ 1861 "“ 9/ 2/ 1935
Born in Western Pennsylvania, he graduated from the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and subsequently Hahnemann Medical College of Philadelphia. He moved to Parkersburg, W. Va., in 1888, practicing there, but also consulting worldwide. He gave lectures at the Pulte Medical College in Cincinnati and taught philosophy, materia medica, and repertory at the American Foundation for Homoeopathy Postgraduate School. Boger brought BÅ“nninghausen's Characteristics and Repertory into the English Language in 1905. His publications include :
Boenninghausen's Characteristics and Repertory
Boenninghausen's Antipsorics
Boger's Diphtheria, (The Homoeopathic Therapeutics of)
A Synoptic Key of the Materia Medica, 1915
General Analysis with Card Index, 1931
Samarskite-A Proving
The Times Which Characterize the Appearance and Aggravation of the Symptoms and their Remedies