A few more possible ailments for the list, including many of the most common infectious diseases:
Heart disease (before and after documentation could be lipid panels, c-reactive protein, blood pressure and heart rate [can track over time with an activity tracker to establish pattern], ultrasound, angiogram, etc)
Some of these can't yet be cured, but various markers could improve with proper treatment.
Typically for clinical herbalism I would expect something like:
Intake/assessment, including patient history
Research, development of treatment protocol, dosage, etc.
Follow-up, checking compliance, etc
Adjust/repeat based on follow-up results
Unfortunately, most of those are hard to take pictures of, and also potentially very difficult for staff to assess for safety, accuracy, etc.
Maybe wood or iron badge could be something like treating 3 patients for one year, including at least one chronic condition with lab work to check key indicators over time (blood lipids, or c-reactive protein, or blood sugar, or whatever). That would cost some money and require outside verification, though. It's hard to think of how to show improvement in most medical conditions through photographs alone. Maybe some skin conditions.
Another option (maybe for wood) might be something like:
For the following  herbs, provide pictures/video of you preparing them in the following ways:
Infusion or maceration
Tincture or glycerite
Honey [maybe not, since not vegan friendly]
Compress or poultice
Or, if you do have not prepared the herb in one of these ways, explain why (for instance, a highly aromatic or mucilaginous herb isn't ideal for a decoction, the desirable components aren't water soluble, etc).
Include a copy of your journal pages detailing your recipes and dosage information, the uses of the herbal preparation (including the differences between different preparations of the same herb), your treatment protocol, and how you/your patient responded to treatment.
Include a picture of sketches you have made showing the habit of the plant and its leaves, flowers, fruits, seeds, roots, or any other parts useful for medicine or identification (not judged on artistic merit).
Also include photographs and a list of components of an herbal first-aid kit equipped for treating acute injury or illness.
80 c peaches
5 c lemon/lime juice
1 2/3 c calcium water
1 1/4 c pectin
15 c sugar
Purée peaches. Add lemon and/or lime juice and calcium water. Bring to boil. Add sugar and pectin, stirring constantly for a couple minutes. Bring back to boil. Fill jars, leaving 1/4 head space. Boil jars 13 minutes, remove, let seal.
I would like to make a scrap quilt, and would be very happy if anyone has a stash of quilting cotton they would like to send my way. Even very small scraps would be useful to me. 50 wt cotton thread would also be very much appreciated! Thanks!
We would like to wax one of the floors at Allerton Abbey. The floor has been sealed with linseed oil already, but we would like to try waxing for additional durability/waterproofing/aesthetics. The commercially available wax finishes seem expensive, and some of the allegedly natural ingredients still seem highly processed. I have seem some sources suggest that simply adding melted beeswax and then buffing it out would work. Many of the commercial finishes seem to be mostly wax + solvent (D-Limonene seems to be the best natural solvent I have found). I don't know the ratio of solvent to wax or how necessary the solvent is. Most sources I've found just say something vague like "finishing wax" or "wax layer" or "beeswax paste"--specifics seem strangely hard to find. Anyone have any experience in this area?