About Dianna Vagianos Armentrout

“Until you make the unconscious conscious, it will direct your life and you will call it fate.”
– Carl Jung


Dianna Vagianos Armentrout is a graduate of the New England School of Homeopathy. She studied classical homeopathy with Drs. Paul Herscu and Amy Rothenberg. Dianna began using homeopathy two decades earlier, and finds it to be particularly useful in treating trauma and grief, and in supporting children through their various stages of growing and development from colic, teething and tantrums to learning differences and puberty.

In 2023 Dianna took two classes with Miranda Castro at the School of Homeopathy in the UK: Cell Salts and Homeopathy for Success.

Dianna is the author of Walking the Labyrinth of My Heart: A Journey of Pregnancy, Grief and Newborn Death published by White Flowers Press in 2016. She is a member of The Colorado End of Life Collaborative, and has been interviewed about her pregnancy with Mary Rose, her daughter who died after birth of Trisomy 18, by several organizations. She has a sacred connection to working with bereaved mothers in her homeopathy practice.

A graduate of Adelphi University’s Honors Program and Manhattanville College, Dianna was once an administrative assistant for a public health clinic in Bridgeport, CT, a grant writer for the City of Bridgeport, adjunct professor at Quinnipiac University and Southern Connecticut State University, and a poetry therapist. She taught many workshops for healing that incorporated yoga, belly dancing and other movement along with writing to support people emotionally on their spiritual journey.

Dianna is a writer of poetry, fiction and creative nonfiction. Her work has appeared in several literary journals and anthologies.

Dianna lives in a suburb of Denver, Colorado, with her family and dog. She enjoys cooking the peasant fare of her Greek ancestors and baking scrumptious gluten free desserts for her friends and family. Dianna delights in her extensive garden that includes ponderosa pine, maple and crabapple trees as well as native plants for pollinators and hummingbirds, roses, vegetables and berries.