Wild Lily Holistic Health

Disease is solely and purely corrective; it is neither vindictive nor cruel, but it is the means adopted by our own souls to point out to us our faults, to prevent our making greater errors, to hinder us from doing more harm, and to bring us back to the path of Truth and Light from which we should never have strayed.

Dr. Edward Bach (1886-1936), founder of the Bach Flower Essences

Western medicine considers the patient as a passive entity to be made compliant.
James Greenblatt, MD, Integrative Medicine for Binge Eating, with Virginia Ross-Taylor, PhD (2019)


The victim is undeserving of succor.
Peggy Claude-Pierre, The Secret Language of Eating Disorders (1997).


Conversely, faith, hope, love and thanksgiving are remedies, counterweights, to the victim complex in which we sometimes are at risk of becoming entangled.

Jaques Philippe, The Way of Trust and Love: A Retreat Guided by St. Therese of Lisieux.

And blest be Beauty, that enchants
The frail, the solitary lance.

Edna St. Vincent Millay (1892-1950)

Phone Today  1.877.927.5222

Our Clinic

Our clinic is open five days a week with office times in both morning, afternoon, and evening to suit your busy schedule. Please see below for our specialties.

We offer holistic health from the perspective of functional medicine. Experience quality expertise geared to you and your program, including holistic counsel, fitness recommendations, and skilled and food and supplement plans that complement the use of medication when necessary. No matter what your abilities, education, shape and size, we treat the various interrelated social, mental, physical, and spiritual causes of imbalance to restore health and joy. 

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Indigenous Health

Indigenous Health includes the practice of Aboriginal Medicine here in Beautiful British Columbia, where there are many bands of First Nations peoples, and where we live on their unceeded territories. The country of Canada includes over 600 bands in total.

Practitioner Emily Isaacson started her career by offering seminars and workshops at the Indian Friendship Centre (now called The Mission Friendship Centre.) She eventually went up to XÁ:ytem Longhouse just East of Mission City, and became a practitioner in the pithouse, while studying the history of the Stó:lō people for nine months. There along with three other qualified practitioners in massage, acupressure, and energy healing, she established a program to invite the Indigenous and other community members to meet with her in the pithouse (built in the formal tradition to be an exact replica). In 2013 she wrote the book on Aboriginal Medicine after consulting with a Medicine Woman from Ontario, A Familiar Shore. This book was published in 2015 (Tate Publishing), and was given to many members of the Indigenous Community in all social classes.

Practitioner Emily Isaacson had founded The Rainbow Program, a food suggestion website that attracted thousands of global readers and food enthusiasts.​ This program teaches you to eat by the rainbow, while focusing on naturally coloured whole foods, and excluding refined and offering substitutions for white foods from the diet. It does this by promoting one rotation of all the colour groups for each white food group item eaten, to create balance. Notice that there are two websites that explain the principles of the program:

The Rainbow Program

Eating by the Rainbow

Practitioner Emily Isaacson follows the archetype of the Medicine Woman, by offering integrated services to First Nations People, providing First Nations Mental Health care, local seminars, talks, and workshops throughout the Lower Mainland.