22Apr/09

Next Islamic Medical Treatment Mobile Clinic

The next Islamic Medical treatment mobile clinic for jinn-screening and treatment of jinn-related problems will be held as follows:

Date: Saturday 2nd May 2009
Time: 9.00 am – 11.30 am
Venue: Cheetham CE Primary School, Halliwell Lane, Cheetham Hill, Manchester M8 9FR

Date: Saturday 2nd May 2009
Time: 1.00 pm – 5.00 pm
Venue: Green Room, University of Leeds, Leeds

Date: Monday 4th May 2009
Time: 3.30 pm
Venue: Ruman Balai, 67 Ladykirk Road, Newcastle-upon-Tyne NE4 8AH

Screening will only be done at the start of each session and those who have been screened and have jinn afflictions will be treated Insha’Allah. Those expecting treatment are requested to bring a bottle of water.

There will be no charge for screening or treatment but we welcome any amount of donation to PISANG.

All mobile clinics have time constraints. Please be punctual to avoid disappointment

14Apr/09

PISANG to hold Islamic Medical Treatment courses

PISANG plans to hold several Islamic Medical Treatment courses in the UK in April and May this year. The courses will be conducted over a 2-month period.

Several Islamic Medical Treatment clinics will also be held during the period. Treatment will be free but we welcome any amount of donations to cover the cost of holding the events.

Please visit our website regularly for the latest update on the courses and clinics.

09Mar/09

Excerpts from “Religion or belief: A practical guide for the NHS (January 2009)”

Excerpt 1:

Many religions recognise a power or powers that exist outside the laws of nature yet are in relationship with, and have an influence on, natural reality. This power or powers can be either good or bad. Such recognition of the ‘supernatural’ can have implications for religious attitudes towards scientific explanations of illness and medical therapies. For instance, it can lead to the view that scientific explanations of illness alone are insufficient.Diseases are increasingly acknowledged to have a variety of causes (including psychosocial factors, for instance), yet some religious groups would say that supernatural forces can also have an influence on the body’ they can make it ill but also well ‘ which requires altogether different forms of therapy, such as prayer or the driving out of demons. For example, some evangelical Christian doctors argue, with reference to the New Testament’s account of demonic possession, that perhaps mental illnesses such as depression might be caused by demonic interference in people’s lives. A truly holistic view of the human condition, they argue, should involve spiritual as well as psychological, social and physical dimensions.

Excerpt 2:

Spiritual interpretations of mental disease can play a crucial part in therapeutic success. An awareness of ‘demonic’ and other religious interpretations or models of mental diseases, and the fact that there is often stigma attached to mental health conditions in some cultures, is very important. There is also a need to be aware of cultural differences in attitudes to therapy. For instance, the treatment of mental illness by counselling (i.e. ‘talking cures’), which is an essentially Western model, cannot be assumed to work equally well in other cultures.

A holistic approach to the patient, which takes account of their physical, cultural, social, mental and spiritual needs, would seem to have a particular significance within mental health services. Spirituality and an individual’s religion or beliefs are increasingly acknowledged as playing an important role in the overall healing process. Stressful life events can lead to mental illness, and it is during these events that religion or specific beliefs can play a large part in the way that an individual copes. Most religions have developed symbols and analogies as a way of interpreting and coping with life events, and these are seen as tools that might be integrated into the medical healing process.

For instance, the Royal College of Psychiatrists stated in its 2006 booklet Help is at hand ‘ Spirituality and Mental Health: ‘Spirituality involves a dimension of human experiences that psychiatrists are increasingly interested in, because of its potential benefits to mental health’ Evidence for the benefits for mental health of belonging to a faith community, holding religious or spiritual beliefs, and engaging in associated practices, is now substantial.’

23Feb/09

Islamic Medical Treatment Course

Date: April – May 2009
Location: Bicester – Birmingham – Leeds – Manchester

Purpose:

The main purpose of this intensive course is to provide an avenue for those throughout the UK who desire to learn about Islamic Medical Treatment. Participants will leave with a sound understanding of the unseen in light of the Qur’an and Sunnah, whilst having acquired the necessary knowledge to diagnose whether an individual has been inflicted with jinn-related diseases and the Islamic method of treatment thereafter.

The course is open to all Muslims, male and female.

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22Jan/09

PISANG gets busier

The number of enquiries and requests for help have been increasing lately. Even though we intend to response to every enquiry, our limited resources means that we may not be able to response promptly.

We have plans to expand our operations and services to keep up with the demand but this can only happen when we get the necessary funding. To achieve this, we will embarked on several fund raising events and we appreciate very much if you can assist us in this matter

01Jan/09

Pisang held mobile clinic in Yemen

screen-yemen

PISANG continued to expand its international services by holding several mobile clinics for the diagnosis and treatment of jinn-related illnesses using the Islamic Medical Treatment methodology. PISANG has received strong support from participants when several mobile clinics were held in Yemen.

In the past, PISANG has held mobile clinics in Malaysia, Brunei, Singapore, Australia, Egypt and UK. We are also currently raising fund and hope that our plan to hold a mobile clinic in Japan this year will become a reality.

14Dec/08

Mobile clinic for screening of jinn related problems

Melayu UK and PISANG (Professional Islamic Support and Nurture Group) plans to hold another mobile clinic for the screening and treatment of jinn-related problems. Jinn can cause some illnesses and modern medicine will not be able to cure those type of illnesses. Screening will be done using the Ruqyah Shar’iyyah methodology.

PISANG is a not-for-profit organisation registered in the UK and has carried out many mobile clinics in Malaysia, Australia, Brunei, Singapore, Jordan, Egypt and UK. PISANG is highly dependent on donation to fund its activities and we hope to collect donations to cover the cost of organising the mobile clinic. Screening and treatment services will be provided free-of-charge. However we encourage donations to cover our cost. Please contact us if you wish to pledge donation for the planned mobile clinic. Those who simply want to donate for the good cause of PISANG can do so by contacting PISANG

PISANG is also planning to organise a course on Introduction to Islamic Medical Treatment. We plan to conduct the courses at a few locations in the UK in April and May 2009. Please contact us if you are interested in taking the course.

25Oct/08

PISANG held screening clinics in Australia

screening

PISANG has continued to extend services to various countries. In Ramadhan this year, screening clinics were held in Melbourne, Australia. The objective of the screening was to diagnose if anyone has been affected by jinn disturbances or sihr (black magic). At every clinic, treatment is also given to those who have been affected by the the problems.