You might find the Holistic Nursing forum here helpful. It's under the Specialties tab in the yellow bar at the top of the screen. Here's the link for you. Holistic Nursing
You're right that there aren't really any nursing programs out there that only teach holistic nursing. That's because nursing school has to prepare you to pass the NCLEX and practice safely in any nursing setting. A huge part of nursing settings involve giving medications and working in an acute care setting. You have to learn that in school in order to be a safe and competent nurse.
There are nursing avenues that would suit what you want to do, but you will still have to learn the Western medicine techniques and possibly even spend a few years in a more traditional nursing role in order to gain the experience necessary to move into one of those avenues. The real question is whether you would be able to tolerate the lecture and clinical work required for nursing school, when you seem so starkly opposed to those beliefs. Just like you can't enter nursing school and say, "I only want to work with children and don't want to learn how to care for adults," you also cannot say, "I only want to learn holistic nursing therapies and not learn how to give medications."
If you don't think you'll be able to get through nursing school, then another career path will better suit you.
I understand your points about Western medicine. I do believe that alternative therapies and good nutrition can be very helpful in the prevention of certain diseases and can be effective when used in conjunction with more traditional therapies. However, there is a point- such as when the patient already has diabetes, heart disease, or an infection- when medications are a necessary part of the patient's recover.
I'll also suggest that you may want to alter your vocabulary when you speak to other nurses about these issues. While this might not be your intent, your post comes across as quite condescending toward nurses- as though all we do is push pills and could care less about other aspects of health and wellness. Nothing could be further from the truth. Any nurse will tell you that we do encourage proper diet and exercise habits as much as possible. However, one of our biggest obstacles is convincing the patient to make the needed lifestyle changes. That's an obstacle that you will face no matter which career you choose to pursue. You can be adamant about proper nutrition all you want and preach proper diet, exercise, and homeopathic remedies until you're blue in the face. But unless your patients agree to stop eating McDonald's cheese burgers, drinking soda, and watching TV for 10 hours per day, it's not going to make any difference.
The point is that it's not just about what I believe good health is. My job is to help the patient recover from their disease. Do I believe that many of my patients would be healthier and recover more quickly if they exercised more and ate a proper diet? Absolutely. But if my patients refuse to change their lifestyle, it is not ethical for me to toss them out into the street until they decide to come around to my way of thinking. Instead, my job is to help them recover using therapies that they will be compliant with. For many patients, this means giving them medications.
Take no offense, please, but you are young and your views of healthcare are idealistic. While they many make sense in theory, they often don't work out as you want them to in the real world. Please try to avoid offending others who work in healthcare and don't exactly agree with your views. Instead, collaborate, discuss, contemplate, and we can all learn from each other.