Dr. Adrian Chabuchi This handover process, which takes place as naturally and spontaneously as possible, depends on a number of factors.
First of all, the founding trio ofA- Mouloudia Algiers It has done tremendous work over the past three years. Everyone wants to see the A-MCA open to new ideas. The former President becomes President Emeritus, which also allows us to move forward in a cohesive, synergistic and virtuous manner.
Moreover, A-MCA and Vitruve Center have always been in close contact. We rubbed shoulders first and then worked together. The fruit of this complementary work, this human complicity and shared values, and this desire to develop complementary practices within an appropriate framework, led to this delivery to open A-MCA to new horizons.
Veronique Suissa – Over the past three years, together with the other founders of A-MCA, we have been following the logic of structuring issues, activity and missions of the agency, while carrying out their development through the creation of a citizen network, a network of practitioners and even professional spaces.
With the foundation now laid, we find ourselves today in a pivotal period with an internal desire to drive a new dynamic that particularly involves openness to the international community or even greater affirmation of the links between A-MCA and prevention as well as sustainable and integrated health.
Adapted complementary practices are, from our point of view, a real lever in favor of health within the meaning of the World Health Organization and European resolutions that, just like us, support the quality of these practices used. Two French people.
In this context, the change of president was clear, especially since Dr. Shabosh, as one of the founders of the Vitrov Center, has strong and undeniable expertise on this topic. Without forgetting that since its establishment, A-MCA has always supported its work.
So we were very excited when we learned he wanted to run for president, and even more excited that he would be elected unanimously.
What will the relationship be between the president, the doctor, and the general manager, the clinical psychologist?
Veronique Suissa – The expression will be similar to what previously existed, but extended to other points of view. Basically, Dr. Shabosh chairs the board, and I oversee the operational part.
The functions and operation of A-MCA remain the same. But we will adopt a stronger logic of co-construction between our duo, in collaboration with the Board of Directors, the different councils of the A-MCA and our Scientific Directors – Professor Antoine Peuille and Professor Gilles Bérot, editor’s note – in order to collectively implement the strategy, key actions and priorities that we wish to collectively drive.
In other words, we design the future in close cooperation with the A-MCA ecosystem, whose valuable experience contributes to its development and influence.
Once Adrien Chapucci was appointed, our first step was to organize a series of discussions and meetings with each of the stakeholders, always with this desire to move forward cohesively and in a common direction.
Dr. Adrian Chabuchi – Beyond this internal organization, our duo makes sense from a strategic point of view. Because looking at our current health system, we are sitting on a Cartesian dichotomy between the humanities on the one hand, and health on the other.
We want to overcome this gap between professionals who have the same ambition, which is to treat the population. This expression of professional values also manifests itself strategically, in the alliance of different field experiences.
Véronique Soissa’s experience as a clinical psychologist, having conducted research on MCA and responsible for the development of AMCA; I am a GP, hypnotherapist and founder of Vitruve Centre.
Between his experience and my experience, we will build bridges as we advocate for the vital, psychosocial care of the individual, that is, global and integrative health.
What challenges does A-MCA face for tomorrow?
Veronique Suissa – Our main challenge is to further enhance access to information and prevention for the general public in particular.
We have begun working with our Citizens Network. From a societal perspective, we intend to continue to identify qualified practitioners as part of our selection process; Because one of the problems users face is having clear standards.
Finally, we want to open A-MCA internationally, with partnerships currently signed.
Dr. Adrian Chabuchi – The renewal of the presidency thus contributes to strengthening the actions already known and defined by the A-MCA, namely improving health prevention measures, in a safe and qualitative way.
Working with citizens is a value that A-MCA promotes and we also want to emphasize and disseminate it in order to get as close as possible to what they want.
Finally, we intend to position A-MCA in economic, administrative, strategic and human feasibility in order to ensure its long-term existence, thus working on combining different medicines.
What do they think of the trilogy championed by the A-MCA, namely “growing well,” “living well,” and “aging well”?
Dr. Adrian Chabuchi This trilogy constitutes the most audible representation of all, which is prevention in all its forms and the search for a state of complete well-being.
To achieve this “new” culture, we still have to make “easy” progress in order to promote more human health based specifically on the resources that each person has within himself.
The pursuit of comprehensive well-being remains complex because it involves better knowledge of human beings. However, if we sleep a little more, eat a little better and exercise more, this overall health will allow us to “recover” even before we get sick and protect ourselves from risks.
It’s concrete. Beyond simply surviving or saving lives, this approach allows us to develop collective and individual independence.
Veronique Suissa The challenge related to this trilogy is also to provide standards for citizens who seek to access these practices, and to respond more realistically to their health needs.
We must therefore adhere to national health and social recommendations relating, for example, to physical activity of young people, diet, quality of life at work and the promotion of healthy lifestyles.
“Taking care of yourself” starts at a young age so you can age well. The European Union and the World Health Organization have already made many recommendations in this area, and France should benefit from them to eventually implement them.
We intend to work at our level and contribute significantly to the well-being of the people. Complementary practices are not an end in themselves. We must be able to place it within the framework of a sustainable and integrated health issue.
Adopting a healthy lifestyle is not based on MCA per se, but on a global path. This is the movement that the A-MCA carries, and it is its raison d’être.
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