Are you telling me you don't know that the whole science of electromagnetic waves, which was formalized by the brilliant mathematical mind of James Clerk Maxwell, involves vibrations? Every time you use a cell phone or tune into a radio station, you are listening to sounds that have been transmitted through the air using electromagnetic vibrations. And all silicon chip micro-electronics is based on quantum mechanics, which involves vibrations in something called the wave function Ψ, which is mathematically described by the Schrodinger equation. There are numerous other areas of science in which vibration is fundamental. In each of these areas, the nature of those vibrations has been precisely described using mathematical equations, and the dynamics of those vibrations is very well understood. And vice versa: I have seen anti-science and pseudoscientific interjections posted on the more scientific threads in the PR forums (which is the majority of them). One of the things I like about PR is that it tends to be a serious, enlightened, rational and no-nonsense forum, where if you ask someone "Does this treatment really work" or "What's the evidence for that", they are usually very happy and capable of giving you an answer. It keeps the forum honest, and free of nonsense. I was being serious, not sarcastic at all. I think if your body does respond in this very visible way to a homeopathic treatment, it would provide great evidence for homeopathy. If I could get my tongue to blister after taking a homeopathic remedy, I'd be straight off to see James Randi, to collect my $1million! That is the kind of evidence you would want, if you are going to prove a homeopathic effect exists: you would want a homeopathic preparation to produce a definitive, blatantly observable effect in the body each time you took it. Not some minuscule effect, which might well be just placebo.