Coherent Medicine


Systemic models for a medicine
more effective, human, individualized

Coherent Medicine contains the results of seven years of research, experimentation and personal experiences. In these pages, new discoveries on complex systems join modern physics and philosophy to arrive at a new rational, systemic, logical and individualized medicine.

It is aimed at all those who do not limit themselves to reading reality, but dare to really see it for what it is: a wonder of nature.

“It's as if we have awakened, we see reality with new eyes. Let us be amazed.” (Sara Diani)

Thanks to Medicina Coerente, even if you are not an expert:
• you will discover a new revolutionary approach to medical science through 4 models, with a new vision of health and disease;
• you will understand the systemic complexity of the human "machine" in all its beauty;
• you will learn to read symptoms as precise and individual signals of the state of health of our system, in its uniqueness;
• you will solve problems at the root rather than suffocate them;
• you will rediscover the innate wisdom of the body and exploit its immeasurable benefits. NB: The book is in Italian

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What you find in the book Coherent Medicine

Chapter 1 - The starting point for Coherent Medicine

1.1 Introduction
1.2 The critical issues of medicine
1.3 Systemic medicine
1.4 Multidisciplinarity
1.5 A new medicine
1.5.1 An exponential research
1.5.2 The importance of open-mindedness

Chapter 2 - Complex systems

Complex systems in brief
2.1 Introduction
2.2 What are complex systems
2.2.1 Fundamental components of the complex system
2.2.2 Linear systems and complex systems
2.2.3 How the complex system works
2.2.4 The importance of a holistic approach for the interpretation of a complex system
2.2.5 The characteristics of the complex system
2.2.6 The network
2.2.7 The measurement of complexity
2.2.8 Information
2.3 Complex adaptive systems (CAS)
2.3.1 Characteristics of complex biological systems
2.4 The logic of life
2.4.1 The schema – Autopoiesis
2.4.2 The structure – Dissipative systems according to Prigogine
2.4.3. The process – Cognition
2.4.4 The properties of living systems
Focus – The measure of complexity

Chapter 3 – The model of health and disease

The health and disease model in brief
3.1 Introduction
3.2 The system observation levels and the origin of the symptoms
3.2.1 System description
3.2.2 Description of the network
3.2.3 Description of the observables
3.3 The systemic logic
3.3.1 Heuristic learning
3.3.2 Learning by the immune system
3.3.3 Immune system and nervous system: more similar than it seems
3.4 Systemic response and best possible answer
3.5 The development of the disease
3.5.1 The system as a whole
3.5.2 The concepts of health and disease
3.5.3 Genetic mutations
3.6 Reaction to information
3.6.1 Physiological reactions and pathological reactions
3.6.2 Hypo-response and hyper-response
3.7 Healing
Focus – Philosophy of Medicine (and my brief thoughts on it)

Chapter 4 – The body-brain model

The body-brain model in brief
4.1 Introduction
4.2 The levels of systemic organization of our organism
4.3 Body and brain: two indivisible entities
4.4 The relationship between the physical and the mental/emotional compartment
4.4.1 The body-mind union in Philosophy
4.5 Upward communication: the influence of the body on the brain
4.5.1 The pain
4.5.2 Movement and neuroplasticity
4.5.3 Microbiota and neuroplasticity
4.6 Downward communication: the influence of the brain on the body
4.6.1 Some examples
4.6.2 Two-way communication
4.7 How communication between body and brain takes place
4.8 The emotional and the cognitive sphere
4.8.1 Limbic system and prefrontal cortex
4.8.2 The architecture of the brain
4.8.3 Emotionality and rationality
4.9 Psychological/emotional health and mental health
4.9.1 Emotional intelligence
4.9.2 The symptom in psychic and mental pathology
4.9.3 Chronic and acute disease

Chapter 5 – The model of mind and consciousness

The model of mind and consciousness in brief
5.1 Introduction
5.2 Cognitive development and learning
5.2.1 How the system knows: memory
5.3 A little evolutionary glance: intelligence and consciousness
5.4 The model of the mind
5.4.1 What is the mind
5.4.2 The birth of the mind and the self
5.4.3 What is the conscious state
5.4.4 Mind, consciousness and their unknowns
5.5 Scientific, philosophical and ontological considerations on consciousness
5.5.1 Neuroscience
5.5.2 The philosophical currents explained easily
5.5.3 Searle and his thoughts
5.5.4 Others authors
5.6 The model of consciousness
5.6.1 Some premises: my story
5.6.2 The relationship between conscious and unconscious
5.6.3 The unconscious and automatic response
5.6.4 The conscious and aware response
5.6.5 Our causal power over the environment
5.6.6 The therapeutic implications of the consciousness model
5.7 Consciousness and artificial intelligence
5.7.1 Artificial intelligence in philosophy and my position
5.7.2 The impossibility of replicating consciousness

Chapter 6 – The physical model

The physical model in brief
6.1 Introduction
6.2 The physical model
6.2.1 Some necessary clarifications
6.3 The foundations of quantum physics
6.3.1 The wave function transformed into an observable
6.3.2 A glimmer of light for quantum biology
6.3.3 Quantum Field Theory
6.3.4 In summary
6.3.5 A revolutionary hypothesis
6.3.6 The coherence domains
6.3.7 Hopfield networks
6.3.8 Primary and secondary effects of information
6.3.9 Proteins and information
6.4 Information and the network
6.5 Natural and artificial computation
6.6 From quantum to macroscopic observation
6.7 What we discovered in this chapter

Chapter 7 - Conclusions and perspectives

7.1 A new medicine
7.2 A new world