Mon to Thur 8:30am – 5pm

Hope Island, QLD, Australia

The Clinic

Your centre for individualised and integrative health care 


“The doctor of the future will give no medicine but will interest his patients in the care of the human frame, in diet, and in cause and prevention of disease”.   Thomas Edison

True Medicine  –  Health, naturally!

For thousands of years, different cultures have turned to nature as a source of health care providing remedies for a myriad of ailments.  The Greek physician, Hippocrates (460-377 BC) is quoted as saying: “Everyone has a doctor in him or her:  we just have to help it in its work.  The natural healing force within each one of us is the greatest force in getting well.  Our food should be our medicine.  Our medicine should be our food.”

The concept of nature providing health care is the foundation of what we offer at True Medicineusing natural remedies to help your body heal itself.   True Medicine integrates nature’s best, offering solutions for general malaise to relief of chronic pain.  

At True Medicine we apply integrative health care which amalgamates science and traditional medicines.   Remedies and treatments may include herbal tonics, homeopathic drops, nutritional supplements, diet and nutritional guidance and, most importantly, education to help you understand how to take control of your health. There are no lock-in contracts or minimum number of consultations.  Everyone is different.  So, too, will be your treatment.  To arrange an appointment call 0468 774 633 today.

Reception area2

The clinic is located on the northern end of the Gold Coast at Hope Island.  Access is via Hope Island Road and Santa Barbara Road, past the Coles Shopping Complex.

The clinic offers Credit Card/EFTPOS facilities, and also accepts American Express cards.

There is ample street parking. 

Appointments can be made by calling 0468 774 633.


Quality supplements and remedies

After nearly two decades of clinical practice has highlighted to me the vast difference between products manufactured overseas compared to Australian products. I have observed many issues that concern me regarding the use of products purchased on line or through Multi-Level-Marketing organisations. In summary, the main problems can be separated into the following problem areas:

  1. Limited or no clinical response
  2. Adverse reactions from mild to severe
  3. Substitution, or limited, or no active ingredients and use of ‘fillers’
  4. Manufacturing, label claims, country of origin anomalies

Before discussing these items further, I would point out that I rarely use or recommend overseas products due to the above concerns, plus the fact that we have vastly superior manufacturing standards and products in Australia to almost anywhere you wish to consider. Most reactions and issues I have observed have largely come from patients purchasing products over the internet, or through suppliers, retailers or organisations, who for the greater part would mostly be unaware of the large variety of problems that exist, nor have the experience, expertise, or resources to ascertain what is legitimate or not.

When you visit True Medicine you can rest assured that only quality, practitioner-only Australian-certified products are prescribed. Your health is important and only the best products will do.

Patients often send me testimonials of the results they have achieved.  However, Australian law prevents us from sharing these with you.

Excerpts from the TGA Document:

Quoted from

The use of testimonials must also not contravene the other provisions of the Code. For example, a testimonial must not present the advertised good as ‘miraculous’ (paragraph 10(d)(iii)), even if there is robust scientific evidence to support excellent results from the use of the good.

Advertising must not be inconsistent with public health campaigns because to do so could undermine important current public health and safety messages.

For example, an advertisement for a cold and flu medicine must not undermine the most recent government respiratory health public messaging even if the advertising occurs outside of the cold and flu season.

An example of advertising that would be considered inconsistent with public health campaigns include advertising a therapeutic good that is claimed to be able to prevent and reverse the lung damage caused by smoking.


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