Alternative Medicine Ebooks

The Lost Book Of Remedies

The lost book of remedies is an enjoyable book to read, and at the same time, it provides the readers with informative content which is easily understandable and applicable. Claude Davis who is the author of the lost book of remedies has gained a lot of experience from his grandfather, and after learning about the medicinal plants, he gained passion in them and decided to share the importance of the remedies to save many lives and encourage a healthy lifestyle. All the remedies prescribed in the book are carefully selected, tested and proven to work 100% so you can trust the products. The author of the book guarantees the users of the remedies positive outcomes and in cases where the users feel not satisfied with the results they are free to ask for the refund. After purchasing the lost book, the user can get full access to support where you can ask any questions in a 24/7 platform. More here...

The Lost Book Of Remedies Summary


4.8 stars out of 69 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Claude Davis
Price: $22.00

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My The Lost Book Of Remedies Review

Highly Recommended

The very first point I want to make certain that The Lost Book Of Remedies definitely offers the greatest results.

As a whole, this manual contains everything you need to know about this subject. I would recommend it as a guide for beginners as well as experts and everyone in between.

Considerations for Alternative Medicine

Some patients choose to obtain care from practitioners of alternative medicine. They may consult naturopaths, homeopaths, or herbologists, and are treated with assorted diets and herbal therapies. None of these, however, has ever been tested on breast cancer in a clinical trial, nor is there any credible evidence of their effectiveness. Furthermore, some unproven treatments can interfere with standard medical treatments or may cause serious side effects. Nevertheless, alternative medicine is becoming so popular in the United States that some medical schools are beginning to discuss its use as adjuncts to evidence-based treatments. Co-treatments by practitioners of alternative medicine may offer some comfort to patients who are

Is There An Alternative Therapy Type

Fifteen women and six men took part in this study. In general this distribution reflects the higher female rates of participation in alternative health care reported in Canada (Achilles et al. 1999), the US (Eisenberg et al. 1998) and the UK (Fulder 1996). As Sharma (1990 128) concludes There is consistent evidence that higher proportions of alternative medicine patients are female.4 For instance, 21 percent of Canadian women, in contrast to 17 percent of Canadian men, used alternative health care in 2000 2001 (Canadian Institute for Health Information 2002 Gill 2003) and according to the Canada Health Monitor (1993), among a sub-sample5 of users of alternative health therapies they surveyed, the

Herbal preparations black cohosh

The National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) is currently funding a scientific study to assess the utility of black cohosh. Remifemin is one of the commercial preparations it contains 20 mg root equivalent of block cohosh extract.

Statistical Data Demographics Incidence Prevalence And Sales

Thomson Medstat Healthleaders Fact File. Ann Arbor, MI Thomson Medstat. URL http health care healthlead.asp. Each fact file provides a statistical snapshot of a specific industry issue or trend. The information is organized in color tables, charts and graphs. Examples include Health Benefit Design Fact File Heart Care Fact File Pharmaceuticals Fact File Preventive Care Fact File, and Alternative Medicine Fact File. Available online.

Alternative Therapy Use As Deviant Behaviour

The language used in the literature to describe alternative therapies has been and remains largely derogatory and pejorative. For example, consistently and over time, alternative therapies have been styled unconventional, nonconventional, unorthodox (Dunfield 1996) unscientific and unproven (Feigen and Tiver 1986) fuzzy stuff (Monson 1995 170) or deviant forms of health service (Cassee 1970 391). One extreme example concerns Leech's (1999 1) pronouncement that alternative therapies are snake oil which belongs in the last century, not this or the next. Even when authors attempt neutrality through the use of concepts such as complementary therapy and or medicine, they still imply a slur against alternative therapy by calling allopathic approaches conventional (Vincent and Furnham 1996) or regular medicine (Furnham and Smith 1988). For example, while she uses the term alternative medicine, Monson (1995 168) refers to allopathic health care as proper orthodox medicine, implying that...

Implications For Health Policy

Finally, there are a number of research initiatives focussing on alternative and complementary therapies that have been completed or are ongoing in Canada. Notably, Health Canada has funded and or sponsored a number of these studies (Achilles et al. 1999). For instance, the Tzu Chi Institute has completed research on integrated health care and mapping of organizations that deliver, educate, regulate, and support alternative and complementary health care, among other projects and activities related to these approaches to health and healing (Achilles et al. 1999 244). The Calgary Research Centre for Alternative Medicine has completed case studies of alternative and complementary therapies, in addition to organizing several conferences on these forms of health care. They have also partnered with the federal government in the National Forum on Health and the Health Canada Expert Advisory Committee on Complementary Medicine (Achilles et al. 1999). Finally, but not exhaustively, Pawluch et...

What Are Alternative Therapies

Anyinam (1990 69) pointedly illustrates the ambiguity inherent in conceptualizations of alternative health care when he writes 'Alternative medicine' has been variously termed 'complementary medicine,' 'traditional medicine,' 'holistic medicine,' 'unorthodox medicine,' 'fringe marginal medicine,' 'folk medicine,' and 'ethnomedicine.' In addition to these concepts, Health Canada (2001) and Casey and Picherack (2001) have abbreviated alternative and complementary health care as CAHC. The acronym CAM (complementary and alternative medicine) is also increasingly used to refer to these approaches to health and healing (Blais 2000 Kelner et al. 2000 White and Ernst 2001). In addition, from the perspective of medical professionals, alternative therapy refers to those approaches that fall outside of medical practice (Kelner and Wellman 2000). More specifically, that a particular therapy has not been legitimated by the medical community. For example, Knipchild et al. (1990 626) analysed...

The Media

I just went to a weekend workshop after reading a book by Moshe Feldenkrais Actually it was a book on running about sort of contemporary approaches to training, development of flexibility and all this sort of stuff. The Feldenkrais method was described in greatly superlative terms so I thought, well, that's interesting, and then I read a book by Moshe and I just went from there. So it was really more through the running originally than through a therapy, alternative medicine frame of reference Anyway, that was my first entr e into anything that is now in any way related to alternative medicine. The literature is somewhat inconsistent as to the importance of print and other media in facilitating access to alternative therapies. On the one hand, Fulder (1996) argues that the role they play is minimal. On the other are Glik's (1988) and Sharma's (1992) more persuasive assertions that people often come to use alternative health care via the media. For instance, Anyinam (1990 72) writes...

Physical Problems

For the majority of these informants, attempting to solve a physical problem or reacting to a physical trauma was the reason they first sought out alternative therapies. For some, the problem was something they assessed as relatively minor. In Greg's words, I guess my first experience in what I'd call full-blown alternative medicine would be when I caught some kind of stomach bug. For others the problem was something new that they had never before encountered. For example, Betty told me, I ended up running into some physical problems, two very infected ears, something I'd never had before, and a rash. Other informants sought out alternative therapies for help in recuperating from more serious trauma to the body. For instance, Hanna said, I didn't really take alternative therapies too seriously until I had an injury, a car accident, and Simon told me, I was quite into athletics. After I burned out of that I had to recuperate. I started looking into alternatives. The remainder of these...


The syndrome of hepatic veno-occlusive disease is found throughout the world associated with consumption of local teas. The disorder has been described in the West Indies, Afghanistan, India, and Israel. The rise in popularity of alternative medicine and the use of herbal teas has led to cases in Europe and the United States.67,68

Natural Cures

Natural Cures

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