Greifvögel: = Raptors

 

Vergleich. Eulen und Schlangen

[Markus Kuntosch]

Vor allem bei den Greifvögeln lässt sich eine auffallende Ähnlichkeit zu den Lanthaniden beobachten.

Bezug zu Kopf und Atem/M.S.

Vergleich. Greifvögel and Lanthaniden

 

Anspannung/Beklemmungsgefühl/Durchblutungsstörungen/< körperlich/räumliche Einengung o. Enge/Höhenangst/Gewalt(tätig)/gleichgültig (auch einfühlsam)/Individuum - Kollektiv/Herz-/Leberbeschwerden/Psychose/Stechen/Fleisch abgeneigt +/o. verlangt danach.

„Als ob größer/getrennt zu sein“/größer Bezug zu Nerven.

Ist abgehobener/überheblich.

Raptor’s theme:

    Focused

    Clear vision/Clarity

    Being above it all

    Speed

    Turning and turning in a widening gyre

Raptor’s general themes:

Delusion; flying, feels as if while walking

Vision, acute

Hearing, acute

Dreams, birds, eagles

Dreams, flying

Dreams, freedom

Dreams, watching, herself from above

Generals, energy, excess of energy

Issues being dirty and cleaning.

 

[Ghanshyam Kalathia]

Describes the various raptors and then offers some symptoms based on provings.

Raptors are the birds of prey/predatory birds. Raptors: Eagle, Hawk, Falcon, Owl and Vulture.

1st natural history and then the connection between nature and homeopathy.

The term “raptor” is derived from the Latin word “rapere” (meaning to seize/take by force) and may refer informally to all birds of prey, or specifically to the diurnal group. Usually raptors are

called birds of prey.

        Birds of prey hunt for food primarily on the wing, using their keen senses (vision).

        Their talons and beaks tend to be relatively large, powerful and adapted for tearing +/o. piercing flesh.

        In most cases, the females are considerably larger than the males.

        Because of their predatory lifestyle, often at the top of the food chain, they face distinction.

        Birds of prey generally prey on vertebrates, which are usually quite large relative to the size of the bird.

        The vultures and condors eat carrion their main food source.

Classification:

The Raptors are divided into main two groups…

1. Diurnal Raptors and

2. Nocturnal Raptors

 

Diurnal Raptors are usually called falconiforms and they are further divided into the following families :

1. Accipitridae (hawks, eagles, buzzards, harriers, kites and Old World vultures)

2. Pandionidea (Osprey)

3. Sagittariidae (Secretary Bird)

4. Falconidae (falcon and caracaras)

5. Cathatidae (New World vultures)

 

Nocturnal raptors are owls and further classifies in to two families…

1. Strigidae (typical owls)

2. Tytonidae (barn and bay owls)

 

Raptor’s source words:

        Alertness

        Quickness

        Concentration

        Pin point focus

        Speed, fast, swoop, spiral

        Free fall

        Sudden attack

        Sharp, cutting, tearing, splitting

        Rip, tear

        Violence

Correlation with nature:

A. Excellent Vision

        Raptors have a very large field of vision.

        Raptors have large rounded eye balls which casts a relatively large image on the ratina.

        Raptors have binocular vision, so they can see the same thing with both eyes, which gives them special vision for catching the prey.

Words used…

See clearly

Over view of the earth/See from the height

Very attentive

B. Powerful talons and beaks:

        Raptors have powerful feet with sharp pointed claws called talons with which the prey is acquired.

        Raptor’s talons are very powerful for catching the prey and killing by very high pressure.

        Usually bird’s beaks specialize for acquisition of prey, and Raptors have a very strongly hooked beak that can be used to tear apart the prey already killed by

claws. (This is in contrast with other birds where food is acquired by the beak and not with claws.)

Words used:

Catch and kill

Tear apart

Zoom from the height

C. Soaring and floating

        Raptors (except owl) soar very high in the sky and see the ground from a great distance.

        Raptors feel safe and comfortable when they in flight instead of on the ground. They feel awkward and vulnerable on the ground.

Words used:

Soaring/Fly round and round

Feel light, tranquil

My own world

 

Looking after children and the vulnerable and being devoted to partner and to family are general bird features but, at the same time, partner, family and children are all tremendously restrictive. [this strongly

expressed in Buteo-j red-tailed hawk, in which the phrase, often used by patients.....''being tied to the stove'' or ''to the kitchen'']

 

[Markus Kuntosch]

Vor allem bei den Greifvögeln lässt sich eine auffallende Ähnlichkeit zu den Lanthaniden beobachten. Beide Arzneimittelgruppen haben ein großes Bedürfnis, über sich selbst frei und ungebunden entscheiden zu können und alles zu überblicken. Einmischung in die Entscheidungsfreiheit und jede Einengung wird als Angriff auf das eigene Selbst empfunden. Bei den Vogelmitteln finden sich dabei Formulierungen „wie in einem Käfig eingesperrt“ oder „an den Boden gebunden“ zu sein. Bei den Lanthaniden drückt sich dies eher subtiler, durch die Tendenz aus, sich innerlich zurückzuziehen. Lanthaniden-Patienten sind eher Einzelgänger. Sie genügen sich selbst und brauchen nicht unbedingt jemanden, mit dem sie zusammenleben. Letztlich entscheiden sie doch alles selbst. Bei den Vögeln findet man dagegen einen starken Familienbezug und die Verpflichtung, sich um die Angehörigen zu kümmern, was sie dann in ihrer eigenen Freiheit einschränkt.

Insbesondere die Notwendigkeit, zur Nahrungsbeschaffung auf die Erde zurückkehren zu müssen, um neue Kraft für ein Aufschwingen in die Lüfte zu tanken, wird oft als schmerzlich empfunden.

 

[Sven Sauter]

Repertory:

Mind:

Abgehoben

Angenommen zu werden, davor nicht

Angst geliebt zu werden, davor nicht

            - - verrückt zu werden, den Verstand zu verlieren

Allein - „Wie allein-sein“/„Jeder ist allein.“

Arroganz

Egoistisch

Einsam

Einzelgänger

„Wie erhaben-sein“

Freiheit, verlangt danach - freiheitsliebend

Gewalt, gewalttätig,

Gewaltbereitschaft - unterdrückte Gewalt

Klarheit  

Religion, religiös

Selbstbetrachtung, versunken in sich selbst

Selbstmord, Verlangt danach

Spiritualität, spirituell interessiert

Tod. Folge von plötzlichem Tod von Angehörigen durch Unfall

Überheblich

Körperlich:

Parästhesien

Blasenschwäche

Gefühllosigkeit, Taubheit Lähmung, Beine, G. als ob die Beine gelähmt seien

Wärme, Verlangt danach

 

Accipiter gentilis.x = Habicht

Accipiter nisus = Sperber

Eingeschränkt: durch Verantwortungsgefühl für Familie (DD.: Sperber)

Essenz: zwanghaftes Bedürfnis sich um Familie und Bekannte zu kümmern (in einem Fall vor allem Kümmerzwang um Gesundheit von Nahestehenden).

Durch Kummer „Wie eingesperrt in einem Käfig“, will aber frei wie eine Feder selbst entscheiden ohne Druck, ohne Einschränkung

Eingeschränkt: Zwang sich Kümmern zu müssen um Nahestehende (DD.: Habicht)

 

 

Accipiter gentilis                    Habicht                                              Aves. anhang 2

                                   Strombus raninus = Hawkwing conch Molluscae.

Accipiter nisus.                     Sperber                                             

Aquila chrysaetos.                Steinadler                                                                

Bubo bubo                             Uhu                                                   

Bubo virginianus.                                                                          

Buteo buteo                           Mäusebussard                                                                      

Buteo jamaicensis. = Rotschwanzbussard/= Red tailed Hawk            Aves. anhang 2                    

Buteo rufinus                         Adlerbussard                                    

Cathartes aura.                     Turkey Vulture          

Falco cherrug.                       Sakerfalke

Falco peregrinus.                  Wanderfalke

Falco rusticolus                      Gerfalke                                            

Falco subbuteo                       Baumfalke                                        

Falco tinnunculus                   Turmfalke                                                                            

Glaucidium passerinum             Sperlingskauz                                    Eule

Gyps fulvus                            Gänsegeier

Gyps hymalayensis.              Schneegeier

Haliaeetus albicilla                 Seeadler                                            

Haliaeetus leucocephalus.             Weißkopfseeadler

Harpia harpyja                        Harpyie (Waldadler)                           

Milvus migrans                       Schwarzmilan                                   

Milvus milvus                          Rotmilan                                           

Neophron percnopterus             Schmutzgeier

           

Strigiformes = Eule überbringt. den Tod./Schwarze. Magie/kann unhörbar fliegen/verbunden mit Querc./Ginster./Wiesenkönigin. Aves.

Asio flammeus                         Sumpfohreule                                    Eulen

Asio otus                                Waldohreule                                      Eulen

Athena noctua. = Steinkauz

Ninox novaeseelandiae.

            Nyctea scandiaca                     Schnee-Eule                                       Eule = tagaktiv

Pernis apivorus                      Wespenbussard                               

Strix aluco                              Waldkauz                                            Eule

Strix nebulosa                          Bartkauz                                            Eule

Strix uralensis                          Habichtskauz                                     Eule

Der Habichtskauz ist ein Krisengewinner. Seit der Borkenkäfer über den Wald gekommen ist, geht es der nach dem Uhu größten Eule Deutschlands prächtig. Auf den gelichteten Waldstücken kann sie Mäuse jagen. Und die abgestorbenen Baumstümpfe, jahrelang von Pilzen zersetzt, sind perfekte Bruthöhlen. Das umjubelte Ergebnis: 2015 zählte man

31 Reviere im Nationalpark, acht Weibchen brüteten 27 Jungvögel aus. Zusammen mit den rund 20 Revieren im tschechischen Nationalpark Šumava ergibt das eine stabile Population. Und das vorläufige Happy End eines Projektes, das mit der Gründung des Nationalparks begann: Tierarten wieder anzusiedeln. Aus Zootieren und Findelkindern züchtete man Jungkäuze und wilderte sie aus. Am besten sind die Chancen, die Eulen zu beobachten, im April zur Balzzeit oder Ende Juni, wenn die Jungvögel ausfliegen.

Tyto alba.                              Barn Owl                                        Eule                

Symbolism and mythology

Africa: Among the Kikuyu of Kenya, it was believed that owls were harbingers of death. If one saw an owl or heard its hoot, someone was going to die. In general, owls are viewed as harbingers

of bad luck, ill health, or death. The belief is widespread even today.

 

The Americas

In most Native American folklore, owls are a symbol of death. Hearing owls hooting is considered the subject of numerous "bogeyman" stories told to warn children to remain indoors at night or not cry too much, otherwise the owl may carry them away according to Seminole and Apache tribes.[34][35] In some tribal legends, owls are associated with spirits of the dead, and the bony circles around an owl's eyes are said to be made up of the fingernails of apparitional humans. Sometimes owls are said to carry messages from beyond the grave or deliver supernatural warnings to people who have broken tribal taboos.

Pawnee tribes viewed owls as the symbol of protection from any danger within their realms. Ojibwe tribes as well as their Aboriginal Canadian counterparts used an owl as a symbol for both evil and death. In addition, they used owls as a symbol of very high status of spiritual leaders of their spirituality. Pueblo people associated owls with Skeleton Man, the god of death and spirit of fertility. Yakama tribes use an owl as a powerful totem. Such taboos or totems often guide where and how forests and natural resources are useful with management, even to this day and even with the proliferation of "scientific" forestry on reservations.

According to the culture of the Uto-Aztec tribe, the Hopi, taboos surround owls, which are associated with sorcery and other evils. The Aztecs and Maya, along with other natives of Mesoamerica, considered the owl a symbol of death and destruction. In fact, the Aztec god of death, Mictlantecuhtli, was often depicted with owls. There is an old saying in Mexico that is still in use: Cuando el tecolote canta, el indio muere ("When the owl cries/sings, the Indian dies"). The Popol Vuh, a Mayan religious text, describes owls as messengers of Xibalba (the Mayan "Place of Fright").

The belief that owls are messengers and harbingers of the dark powers is also found among the Hočągara (Winnebago) of Wisconsin. When in earlier days the Hočągara committed the sin of killing enemies while they were within the sanctuary of the chief's lodge, an owl appeared and spoke to them in the voice of a human, saying, "From now on the Hočągara will have no luck." This marked the beginning of the decline of their tribe. An owl appeared to Glory of the Morning, the only female chief of the Hočąk nation, and uttered her name. Soon afterwards she died. People often allude to the reputation of owls as bearers of supernatural danger when they tell misbehaving children, "the owls will get you."

 

 

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