Ranchi. A 28-year-old man Bimaar Jha today stunned everybody by claiming that a common cold ailment that he was carrying from the last birth was successfully cured after 48 years (20 years from the previous birth and 28 years in the current birth) of Homeopathic medication.

The man claims that he started suffering from common cold when he was 25 years of age in his previous birth and passed away due to pneumonia at the age of 45.

The shocking revelation came to light when Bimaar Jha went to the abnormality reality show Raaz Pichhle Janam Ka two years ago to know about his past life.


The magic potion

“I had gone after Ravi Kissen personally came to my house and begged me to be a part of the show. But what I saw there left me totally numb. I saw that I was suffering from common cold even in my previous birth. And then on advice of my previous family, I had opted for homeopathic treatment,” Bimaar recalled events from his last birth.

“My common cold only got worse,” he further recalled the events, “My doctor said that that’s how homeopathic medicines work. First they aggravate the problem, and then eradicate the problem from root.”

“That probably explains why I got pneumonia within a few years of taking the medicines, and one day I died,” Bimaar revealed, “I didn’t know that by eradication from root, the doctor meant eradication of life itself!”

“In this birth, my current parents tell me that I was born with a running nose. And they immediately administered me homeopathic medicines. And now by god’s grace I have finally been able to kick cold out from my body,” a visibly happy Bimaar told Faking News.

“My belief in homeopathy has become unshakeable now. I hope I get parents who believe in homeopathic treatment in the next birth too,” he said.

Reacting to the incident, Homeopathy expert Dr. Batra said, “People don’t believe me when I say that homeopathic medicines actually work. One has to be patient (pun intended) for a long time.”

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  • Farhan

    Super funny way of telling a stark reality. Homeopathy is the biggest fraud in Medical world.

    • Abhishek

      Whoa, Homeopathy works like a charm. There is a propaganda against it because this form of alternative medicine is quite successful and thus harms the monetary prospects of big and mainstream allopathic pharma companies. Instead of mocking homeopathy, people should be made aware of the deadly side effect of modern medicine which end up harming the body instead of healing it. You don’t have to dump strong chemical compounds in your body, the body self heals and homeopathy just supports that healing. Despite the fact that homeo medicines look like water and sugar pills, they are made from plants and other organic materials. I’ve seen by my bodily eyes how people have thanked homeopathy for treating their chronic diseases. I myself got rid of my chronic seasonal allergies using homeopathy. No other medicine worked. This article is very misleading and the author very misinformed and ignorant. A totally effective medicinal system is being mocked and discredited here without knowing anything about it. There are people around who have benefited from homeopathy and will vouch for it. Homeopathic treatment needs time and patience to work. There are medicines which can even bring a dying person to normalcy. Those who want to take deadly modern pills, like the author probably, can do it and shorten their lifespan if that suits them. Very poor article and misleading too. Thumbs down.

      • bot

        stop spreading lies.homoeopathy is a big lie and not scientifically plausible

        • Abhishek

          I base my opinion on knowledge and experience, you are just a bigot. A lot of things aren’t ‘scientifically plausible’ but science only is no yardstick to measure everything. Next time you tell your wife or kids or girlfriend that you really love them, keep a ‘scientific proof’ of your love for them, otherwise they might just think that your affection for them is not scientifically plausible in the absence of a valid proof.

          • again

            LOL. Science should not be used to measure medical effects? Good job, live on in ignorance and darkness.

      • bot

        actually people like you should be legally pursued for spreading lies about pharma companies

        • Abhishek

          I guess you are a medical representative whose livelihood depends upon selling medicine samples clinic to clinic. Then it is okay, I can understand your condition, your kids will die hungry if you don’t support ‘mainstream’ medicine. If not, then you are nothing more than a bigoted ignoramus who probably failed his fifth grade examination. If you don’t have any experience of using homeopathic medicines, then you should not spread your prejudiced views here to mislead others and prevent them from healing, using an alternative form of medicine. Do you even know how homeopathic medicines are made? Have you read its literature? Go pop your bitter synthetic chemical compound pills and antibiotics. It will be better for the society if people like you die off sooner by the side effects of the medicines you love. Cheers~

  • Indian

    Homeopathy medicines treats root cause. Modern medicines are in fact harmfull.

    • bot

      again a lie not scientifically proven

      • Abhishek

        No one is disproving modern medicine at all, but can you deny all the modern medicines have serious long term side effects? Very easily you ignore that!

        • csmajor

          To quote someone – biomedicine has side effects, but homeopathy has no fucking effect!

    • again


  • anil

    misinformed under developed weak brains are often mislead into believing in something totally foolish. i feel that Homeopaths and their followers are mostly weak brained individuals who cannot understand things in real life. they are like dreamer living in fantasy world. Good for them, if you like homeopathy please follow it, as god only can make you understand, i hope when you meet him soon.

    • Abhishek

      Effects of homeopathy are slow and subtle, but result in permanent improvement. If you head out to treat cancer or AIDS using homeopathy, then of course it won’t work because such diseases weren’t widespread when homeopathy was evolving. Besides when the body has degraded as much as to have cancer etc. it is too late for any medicine. And would you believe, there are medicines for weak brains too in homeopathy, you can buy online for yourself.

      • again

        Lol. Of course, it cannot cure AIDS and cancer because it is placebo therapy. It will cure the common cold because common cold is a self limited ailment.

  • surya

    Homeopathy works the same way as a small prayer often relieves you from a nagging headache or a glass of plain water ‘cures’ your hiccups. This is called placebo effect and quite well known in medical fraternity. Even a talisman like a ‘tabeez’ or a gemstone is often believed to cure old and recurrent diseases. A believer’s mind never asks questions.
    There is power in something called ‘faith’.

    • Abhishek

      Bingo, homeopathy does rely on the placebo effect because it recognizes that the mind and body have the power to heal themselves. That said, it doesn’t mean the medications are just alcohol and sugar pills. For example in the article above, the picture shows a medicine named ‘Arnica’. Arnica is a plant which is widely used in treating a lot of ailments. Just because the homeopathic medicine seems so colorless and bland, means it will be ineffective too? People in India are obsessed with colorful pills and heavy antibiotics, that’s why they cannot accept any other form of medicine.

  • tiger_goods

    Homeopathy is the biggest fraud. The so called homeopathy doctors keep on telling it will go and nothing happens. I took two years of continuous medicine I had no effect. Doctor kept on insisting just be patient. And from this article I am sure that I will be successfully cured by homeopathy in my next birth.

  • Manu O+ve

    There are at least seven reasons why people may erroneously conclude that an ineffective therapy works:

    1. The disease may have run its natural course.
    Many diseases are self-limiting. If the condition is not chronic or
    fatal, the body’s own recuperative processes usually restore the
    sufferer to health. Thus, to demonstrate that a therapy is effective,
    its proponents must show that the number of patients listed as improved
    exceeds the number expected to recover without any treatment at all (or
    that they recover reliably faster than if left untreated). Without
    detailed records of successes and failures for a large enough number of
    patients with the same complaint, someone cannot legitimately claim to
    have exceeded the published norms for unaided recovery.

    2. Many diseases are cyclical. Such conditions
    as arthritis, multiple sclerosis, allergies, and gastrointestinal
    problems normally have “ups and downs.” Naturally, sufferers tend to
    seek therapy during the downturn of any given cycle. In this way, a
    bogus treatment will have repeated opportunities to coincide with
    upturns that would have happened anyway.

    3. The placebo effect may be responsible.
    Through suggestion, belief, expectancy, cognitive reinterpretation, and
    diversion of attention, patients given biologically useless treatments
    often experience measurable relief. Some placebo responses produce
    actual changes in the physical condition; others are subjective changes
    that make patients feel better even though there has been no objective
    change in the underlying pathology.

    4. People who hedge their bets credit the wrong thing.
    If improvement occurs after someone has had both “alternative” and
    science-based treatment, the fringe practice often gets a
    disproportionate share of the credit.

    5. The original diagnosis or prognosis may have been incorrect.
    Scientifically trained physicians are not infallible. A mistaken
    diagnosis, followed by a trip to a shrine or an “alternative” healer,
    can lead to a glowing testimonial for curing a condition that would have
    resolved by itself. In other cases, the diagnosis may be correct but
    the time frame, which is inherently difficult to predict, might prove

    6. Temporary mood improvement can be confused with cure.
    Alternative healers often have forceful, charismatic personalities. To
    the extent that patients are swept up by the messianic aspects of
    “alternative medicine,” psychological uplift may ensue.

    7. Psychological needs can distort what people perceive and do.
    Even when no objective improvement occurs, people with a strong
    psychological investment in “alternative medicine” can convince
    themselves they have been helped. According to cognitive dissonance
    theory, when experiences contradict existing attitudes, feelings, or
    knowledge, mental distress is produced. People tend to alleviate this
    discord by reinterpreting (distorting) the offending information. If no
    relief occurs after committing time, money, and “face” to an alternate
    course of treatment (and perhaps to the worldview of which it is a
    part), internal disharmony can result. Rather than admit to themselves
    or to others that their efforts have been a waste, many people find some
    redeeming value in the treatment. Core beliefs tend to be vigorously
    defended by warping perception and memory. Fringe practitioners and
    their clients are prone to misinterpret cues and remember things as they
    wish they had happened. They may be selective in what they recall,
    overestimating their apparent successes while ignoring, downplaying, or
    explaining away their failures. The scientific method evolved in large
    part to reduce the impact of this human penchant for jumping to
    congenial conclusions. In addition, people normally feel obligated to
    reciprocate when someone does them a good turn. Since most “alternative”
    therapists sincerely believe they are helping, it is only natural that
    patients would want to please them in return. Without patients
    necessarily realizing it, such obligations are sufficient to inflate
    their perception of how much benefit they have received.

    • Abhishek

      Mr. Copy-paste, why don’t you do a comparative research on homeopathy and western medicine then? It is easy to call anything bogus sitting in a comfy chair.

  • sandeep jha

    Please watch this interesting video…

    • Nix

      Was about to share this one.

  • commonsense

    Ayurvedic medicines work its scientifically proved

  • kyabathhai

    @indianpsycho – Please start writing something else other than humour. I read many of your articles hoping to see something funny but have been disappointed each time. Not all of us have the type of funny bone needed to write humourously.

    I say this as someone who thinks homeopathy is hogwash.

  • ratan

    this was god like – “People don’t believe me when I say that homeopathic medicines actually work. One has to be patient (pun intended) for a long time.”