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Vaidya Pradeep Neupane

About us

Vibrant Ayurveda Wellness Centre is one of the largest ayurvedic centres in Australia. It is run by a team of experienced ayurvedic vaidyas and practitioners whose aim is to provide a complete, quality ayurvedic health care service at a fair price. At our clinics, you can taste the real Ayurveda, just as you would if you went to India.

Vaidya Pradeep Neupane

Australia’s leading ayurvedic practitioner
Trained in India and Nepal, the original lands of Ayurveda
Graduate in Ayurvedic Medicine and Surgery (B.A.M.S.) from Ayurveda Campus, Institute of Medicine, Tribhuvan University, Kathmandu.
Owner of Vibrant Ayurveda Wellness Centres (Brisbane, Gold Coast and Kingaroy)

Pradeep’s journey into medicine began as a child growing up in Nepal. Surrounded by the inspiring Himalayan mountains, where his family chores included churning freshly harvested buffalo milk to make clarified butter (ghee), Pradeep acquired an early and deep appreciation of the beauty of natural, holistic living. His shining intellect and hard work at school, supported by his loving family, called Pradeep to higher horizons.

Pradeep qualified as an ayurvedic vaidya after completing six years of medical training in Kathmandu. He learned the holistic system of Ayurveda and was privileged to work in several renowned ayurvedic hospitals in India and Nepal. In addition to his ayurvedic medical degree, Pradeep has completed specialist training in detoxification and rejuvenation therapy (panchakarma), and therapeutic yoga and breathing therapy (pranayama).

After graduation, Pradeep worked in the prestigious Patanjali Ayurveda and Yoga Centre in Haridwar (Northern India), the world’s largest yoga and ayurvedic centre run by the respected guru, Swami Baba Ramdev. He also worked in Nepal’s first Patanjali Ayurveda Yoga Hospital, and in several medical centres in Kathmandu.

He moved to Australia in early 2008 and established a unique holistic ayurvedic practice in Brisbane that eventually grew into the current Vibrant Ayurveda Wellness Centres.

Pradeep’s prestigious training and extensive experience has refined his ability to identify ailments and provide effective advice and remedies to thousands of patients. He looks at the root causes of illness and suggests holistic, natural, effective and safe treatments. His diet and lifestyle advice is always practical and achievable. After following his advice, many clients feel they have gained a new life with a healthier body and clearer mind.

In addition to treating clients, Pradeep conducts regular workshops and seminars on ayurvedic medicine, healthy cooking, nutrition and preventative health. He is a regular speaker at the Mind Body Spirit Festival, and has given talks at respected yoga/meditation schools. Pradeep’s talks always include fascinating examples of his successful cases.

Vaidya Pradeep is a member of the Australian Ayurvedic Association. His patients are eligible for rebates on their consultations from some private health funds (subject to terms and conditions and type and level of cover).

http://www.westendmagazine.com/my-story-vibrant-ayurveda

'Vaidya' Meaning

Vaidya is a Sanskrit word meaning “physician.” Specifically, it refers to a practitioner of Ayurvedic healthcare science, an ancient form of healing with roots in India. Traditionally, a senior practitioner was called a vaidyaraja(physician king), while the personal vaidya of Indian royal families was known as raja vaidya (king’s physician). Today, students of traditional Ayurvedic medicine train for up to 12 years before being conferred with the title of vaidya.

Ayurveda treats disease on a mental and emotional level, as well as on a gross physical level. A vaidya has studied all three aspects of healing. Illness and health are seen in the context of a person’s overall personality and circumstances, including family life and daily habits. Vaidyas must study not just medicine, but all aspects of life – individual and cosmic.

The vaidya diagnoses imbalances through observation of the face, eyes, skin and through pulse diagnosis, known as nadi vigyan. The pulse is taken with three fingers representing the three doshas (basic energies): vata, pitta and kapha. The vaidya also observes the patient’s personality and asks questions about lifestyle and diet.

Once a diagnosis is made, the vaidya recommends changes in diet, lifestyle and daily routine to correct imbalances. The vaidya may also suggest herbal remedies and other natural healing methods.