Thomas Easley, RH(AHG), is the founder of the Eclectic School of Herbal Medicine. Thomas is a clinical herbalist and professional member of the American Herbalists Guild. He has been in full time clinical practice for 13 years.
His philosophy integrates modern science and traditional herbalism into a unified and systematic approach to health and healing. Thomas is trained in and uses functional medicine theory, as well as modern naturopathic therapies along with traditional western herbalism. His approach is influenced strongly by both the Eclectic and Physiomedical physicians of the 19th century.
Thomas believes in using foods as primary medicine and uses intensive diets as well as stress reduction techniques, nutritional supplements and exercise to help people achieve their health goals.
Learn more at Thomas’s website.
Thomas’s 2017 Florida Herbal Conference classes:
Hypothryoidism: Major Patterns in the Hidden Epidemic
* An estimated 20 million Americans have some form of thyroid disease.
* Up to 60 percent of these people are unaware of their condition.
* One in eight women will develop a thyroid disorder during her lifetime.
* Up to 10% of women over 60 have clinical or subclinical hypothyroidism.
Most conventional and alternative treatments for low thyroid don’t address the hidden causes of thyroid dysregulation. In this class you will learn how to identify the root causes of hypothryoidism, and create an effective step by step treatment protocol for your clients.
Pain Relief with Herbs
In order to create an effective herbal pain relieving formula, it’s important to understand how to classify pain herbs, and to understand their unique roles in pain management. In this class, I will go over systemic and topical anti-inflammatories, as well as topical and central acting analgesics. We will also dive into the complexities of creating herbal pain formulas.
An Intensive on Depression and Bipolar Disorder (Intensive, additional $35 fee)
This intensive will cover the misconceptions about depression, and the current research linking depression to inflammatory changes in the brain. We will cover differentials for unipolar and bipolar depression, as well as therapeutics for both.