Kleopatra Ormos, M.D. has spent her career refining methods that integrate principles of neuroscience, psychiatry,
ancient medical and spiritual practices, nutrition, and exercise to help her clients improve their emotional and physical
health, and their personal and professional performance.
She received her M.D. degree in Hungary, completed her psychiatry residency in New York, and
is licensed to practice medicine in California, Hungary, Massachusetts, New York, and Rhode Island.
She holds a diploma in acupuncture from the Boltzmann
Institute in Vienna, Austria, and she completed Traditional Chinese Herbal Medicine and Acupuncture courses for physicians
at the Academy of Pain Research in San Francisco, California. She studied Japanese style structural acupuncture at Harvard
Medical School, Cambridge, Massachusetts.
She worked and studied in several different educational systems, fields,
and circumstances in a variety of cultures: among others these ranged from Ayurvedic primary health care and Buddhist leprosy
camps in India, general hospital in Uzbekistan, obstetric and midwifery services in Sweden, National Institute of Neurosurgery
in Hungary, psychiatry department of University Hospital in Austria, and Academy of Chinese Traditional Medicine in China.
In her capacity as secretary general
of the International Federation of Medical Students' Associations (Vienna, Austria), she researched new approaches to community-based
education and problem-oriented learning. As an outgrowth of this research she initiated a primary-health-care project,
The Village Concept, which was implemented in Ghana to serve as a model for other developing countries.
She consulted to the Chief Medical Officer for Educational Planning, Methodology, and Evaluation in the Division
of Health Manpower Development of the World Health Organization (WHO Geneva, Switzerland) with regard to medical curricula
and training of health personnel. She also served as a member of the WHO task force on cross-professional education of health
personnel, whose report, "The Team Approach," became part of the official WHO guidelines.
Her work and research experience at the National Institute
of Mental Health (Bethesda, Maryland) led her to pursue psychiatry as her specialty focusing on panic disorder in particular.
As a diplomate of the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology, she has been in private practice in Massachusetts since
1993. In a portion of her professional time she coaches skills of character development for screenplays, novels and moving
In 2003 she founded
Sobras Institute as a venue for researching and developing unconventional, creative educational tools in order to assist learning
and teaching about sustainable mental, emotional and physical health. She coaches practical skills of reconditioning old dysfunctional
habits, which may prevent healing or improving personal satisfaction in professional environments.
speaks several languages, which allows her to pursue her passion for studying ancient scripts of traditional healing practices
and compare them with findings of modern scientific research. Dr Ormos is an adapt practitioner of qigung, yoga and meditation.
If you understand Hungarian,
follow Dr Ormos through history as she explores messages from the ancients on healing, Rovas script and the roots of wisdom: