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Category Archives: Alternative Medicine
Posted: October 16, 2019 at 4:55 pm
ANN ARBOR, MI - A Michigan teen has died hours after a court decision ended his familys attempt to keep him on life support while they searched for alternative treatment.
Michigan Medicine spokesperson Mary Masson said 14-year-old Bobby Reyes was pronounced dead after a second brain death examination was conducted late Tuesday morning, Oct. 15. Mechanical ventilation was discontinued after the family gathered in the patients room.
Masson said the brain death examination showed Reyes had no detectable brain or brain stem function. Further testing - including an electrical encephalogram (EEG) and a cerebral blood flow study - detected no electrical activity and no blood flow to Bobbys brain.
Under Michigan law, an individual is dead when there is irreversible cessation of circulatory and respiratory functions or irreversible cessation of all function of the entire brain, including the brain stem.
Our health care team at Michigan Medicine extends our deepest condolences to the family of Bobby Reyes in this heartbreaking situation, Masson said in a statement.
Reyes had an asthma attack while riding in a car with his mother in Monroe Countys Ash Township on Saturday, Sept. 21, his mother Sarah Jones previously said.
He went into cardiac arrest before emergency crews arrived and he was flown to C.S. Mott Childrens Hospital in Ann Arbor.
An initial brain death examination performed Sept. 24 showed Reyes had no detectable brain or brain stem function, the hospital said.
A judge issued an order Sept. 30 stopping Michigan Medicine from taking Reyes off life support while his family worked to find a facility to care for him.
But after that order expired with the family unable to find alternative care for Bobby, Washtenaw County Circuit Judge David Swartz ruled Tuesday that the court lacked jurisdiction to do anything further, other than dismiss the case filed by the boys family.
Because the initial petition was filed in the wrong court, the familys attorney William Amadeo said he was left with few options to keep Reyes on life support. Amadeo said he planned to file an immediate request for a 48-hour stay so he can file a petition with the Michigan Court of Claims.
Masson said caregivers at C.S. Mott worked diligently with Reyes family to arrange a transfer of his care, contacting more than 20 different facilities, but every facility declined.
Continuing medical interventions was inappropriate after Bobby had suffered brain death and violates the professional integrity of Michigan Medicines clinicians, Masson said.
Amadeo could not be reached for comment Tuesday afternoon.
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Research Brief: Customized probiotics for turkeys may be an effective alternative to antibiotics – UMN News
Posted: at 4:55 pm
Veterinarians often deliver low-dose antibiotics to young turkeys as they develop in order to maximize their production and maintain health. However, the microbiome the genetic material of bacteria, fungi, protozoa and viruses that live on and in all animals is critical in the health and performance of all production animals. Overexposing turkeys to antibiotics can lead to antimicrobial resistance, which can make some turkey diseases untreatable and pose a serious risk to human health.
A recent University of Minnesota study is the first to find that customized probiotics that match certain types of bacteria found in the hosts gut can be an effective alternative to antibiotics for production animals. The team also suspects that similar approaches may be beneficial for humans. The findings were recently published in mBio.
The researchers used the turkeys own microbiome to identify and refine a cocktail of host-tailored bacteria from a collection of thousands. They then delivered the cocktail to young turkeys and compared the effects of the probiotic cocktail with a commonly used low-dose antibiotic.
The study found:
Our results show that customized probiotics for food animals may be beneficial, which could be a game-changer for veterinary and human medicine, said study leadTim Johnson, an associate professor in the College of Veterinary Medicine. No alternative will completely replace antibiotics, but these customized approaches allow us to maximize their effects and minimize their use.
Johnson says the next steps will be to test customized probiotics in poultry farms to determine where they do and don't work. Johnson and his team have also submitted a patent application based upon this work for enhancing performance through customized probiotics in turkeys. The goal is to create a commercialized tool for veterinarians to use on farms. Ultimately, he hopes this approach will result in a suite of products that will benefit turkey growers in Minnesota and around the world.
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Posted: at 4:55 pm
Luckily, new tech-forward startups are finding ways to solve that problem. Enter: Begin To Heal, an online platform connecting patients with vetted holistic health professionals. Started by a former busy exec who found herself battling adrenal fatigue and frustrated by traditional medicine, Pooja Khanna finally found healing in holistic medicine. Determined to make this type of treatment more widely available, Pooja developed Begin To Heal. "The idea is to make alternative medicine as accessible as possible, especially to those who might be hesitant to seek less conventional methods of healing due to unfamiliarity with the industry," explains Pooja.
Begin To Heal is partnered with more than 200 licensed wellness practitioners, with services including everything from acupuncture, nutrition coaching, and integrative medicine to hypnotherapy, energy healing, reiki, spiritual coaching, ayurveda, and psychotherapy.
You can view practitioner profiles, sort by specialty, read reviews from other customers, and book your session, all through their website. The Begin To Heal team has even taken sample sessions with every practitioner on the site and verified their licenses and certifications.
And the best part: You can schedule virtual appointments, meaning even if you don't live in New York, where their in-person practitioners are based, you can have access to top holistic healers and alternative therapies through secure HIPAA-compliant video calls. Energy healing from the couch, anyone?
Plus, they offer online courses and guided meditations to round out your care. "Think of it like matchmaking for healing, and then add to it the comfort of being healed in your own home," Pooja explains. "Having it be an online service gives us the capability to create a global wellness universe."
Another New Yorkbased health practice, Parsley Health, just announced they'll start seeing patients virtually as well with new telehealth memberships. Billed as a primary care practice with a whole-body approach, Parsley's online membership is currently available in four states, with plans to go nationwide over the next six months.
When asked why they had expanded to online services, Parsley Health founder and mbg Collective member Robin Berzin, M.D., said it's all about access. While much of Parsley's practice was already digital, with doctor-patient messaging services and video call follow-ups, the first visit always had to be in person. "People shouldn't have to wait for a Parsley Health center to come to their area. We wanted to make Parsley accessible to them now," Berzin explained. "Our new telemedicine memberships will allow anyone, anywhere to do all of their visits online, including the first oneand that's really special."
Worried you won't be getting the "full Parsley experience" by doing it digitally? Robin promises, "For many, it will be even better. The convenience of anywhere access means you can kick off your journey with us from your home or office." Can't beat that.
Another newcomer, Milwaukee-based WellnessScript, has created their own virtual holistic health care program. To get you started, they offer a symptom quiz to learn more about where you are coming from. From there, you can book a one-hour phone or video consultation, followed by two 30-minute follow-up sessions with one of their licensed practitioners. Founded by two physicians, WellnessScript is committed to providing quality functional medicine to anyone, anywhere.
While not all of the services on these online platforms are covered by major health insurers right now, in many cases FSA/HSA benefits and out-of-network reimbursements can be used to cover most of the cost. Hopefully, as alternative medicine options become more widely available, the price will go down, make holistic health care even more accessible. As Robin put it, "This is just the next step. We have so many more steps to take to make comprehensive, holistic, personalized medicine available and accessible to everyone who needs it."
Posted: at 4:55 pm
Words by Alexandra Thompson.
Salma Hayek has shared a steamy shot of her having acupuncture for health and wellbeing.
The Oscar-nominated actress celebrated reaching 12 million followers on Instagram by posting a picture of her back covered in a dozen of the needles.
And Salma is not the only star who swears by acupuncture to keep her feeling her best.
Proving beauty is pain, Kim Kardashian snapped a picture while having acupuncture in her face in 2013, which she ironically captioned relaxing.
Supermodel Miranda Kerr is also said to be a fan and even credited the alternative practice for helping her overcome whiplash after a car accident in 2013.
With more and more people turning to acupuncture for everything from insomnia to chronic pain, Yahoo looks at what the ancient Chinese medicine is and who could benefit.
Acupuncture involves inserting fine needles into the body to stimulate nerves beneath the skin and in the muscles.
Research has shown this triggers the release of feel-good chemicals called endodorphins, which help to relieve pain. It may also dampen down pain transmission to the area of the brain that processes feelings of discomfort.
Practitioners of traditional acupuncture maintain it restores the flow of life force, called qi, through the body. Blocked qi is said to cause illness. No evidence supports this.
The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (Nice), which provides guidelines for the NHS, only recommends acupuncture to relieve chronic tension headaches and migraines. Even then, it advises doctors try conventional medicine first.
The ancient medicine was first assessed for headaches in 2001 when a group of global scientists looked at 16 studies with more than 1,150 headache sufferers between them.
They concluded the existing evidence supports the value of acupuncture for the treatment of idiopathic headaches, ie those that have no clear cause.
Further studies with thousands of participants later showed the alternative treatments potential in relieving migraines. Critics argued, however, this is simply due to placebo.
READ MORE: Acupuncture: Does it really work?
Most medical studies require both patients and scientists be blinded to the treatment a participant is receiving to reduce the risk of a placebo effect.
This is tricky with acupuncture, with patients being acutely aware if needles are being inserted into their skin.
To overcome this, some studies have not penetrated the needles as deeply as they otherwise would, while others have wrapped them in sheath. Critics maintain, however, the nerve fibres beneath the skin may still be stimulated.
When compared to no treatment, one study found acupuncture reduced the number of headache days by 34% after 12 sessions. It also caused medicine use to go down by 15%.
With infertility affecting up to one in seven couples, more women are turning to alternative medicine to help them conceive.
While a lack of evidence means Nice does not recommend acupuncture as a fertility remedy, studies suggest the ancient medicine may help women become pregnant.
A trial by Tel Aviv University found women were 65% more likely to conceive when they combined acupuncture with the fertility treatment intrauterine insemination (IUI). This involves placing sperm directly into a womans womb.
Of the participants who had just IUI and no alternative treatment, 39 per cent became pregnant.
Although unclear exactly why this occurred, acupuncture is thought to reduce stress. When a woman is feeling frazzled, she releases the hormone cortisol. This has been shown to disrupt reproductive hormones.
Dr Hana Visnova, an assisted reproduction specialist at the IVF Cube in Prague, has seen first hand the benefits of acupuncture in those having IVF.
READ MORE: Study suggests stress during pregnancy could impact baby's gender
After looking at thousands of women, she noted a six per cent increase in pregnancies among those who had the alternative treatment. Although this may seem small, the outcome can be significant.
When it comes to fertility treatment, youre already talking about fine margins between successful and unsuccessful outcomes, Dr Visnova told Yahoo Style.
Its our view anything we can do to tip the balance further in favour of a positive pregnancy is to be encouraged and studied further.
The team believe acupuncture boosts blood flow to the womb, which may make it more receptive to an embryo during IVF.
Even if were talking about a placebo effect, if the patient is more relaxed then thats still beneficial, Dr Visnova said.
Undergoing IVF can be a stressful time. That is not conducive to reproductive health.
So if acupuncture can help to reduce this stress then it clearly has its place as part of clinical fertility treatment.
Acupuncture is commonly used to relieve back, neck and joint pain, however, the evidence supporting this is mixed.
A 2012 study found the alternative treatment to be no better than sham acupuncture at easing back, neck or shoulder pain.
Experts say acupuncture may help women become pregnant. [Photo: Getty]
And a report released this year by the Cleveland Clinic similarly found lower back pain and knee osteoarthritis are not better relieved with real acupuncture than when the needles are just shallowly inserted into the skin.
However, a 2012 study found acupuncture better eased back and neck pain than no treatment or a sham version of the ancient Chinese medicine.
READ MORE: Doctors have finally ruled that menstrual cramps can be as painful as a heart attack
A 2014 trial then found acupuncture was better at dampening knee pain caused by osteoarthritis compared to no treatment but not when compared to sham acupuncture.
Despite the mixed results, an increasing interest in non-drug pain relief means many still turn to the ancient Chinese medicine to ease their aches and pains.
When carried out correctly, the procedure is generally very safe, according to the NHS. Side effects tend to include pain at the site of the needles, as well as bleeding or bruising.
Perhaps most controversial of all is the suggestion acupuncture could help in the fight against cancer.
Martin Ledwick, head information nurse at Cancer Research UK, told Yahoo Style: Some people feel that complementary treatments like acupuncture, given alongside conventional medicine, might help with some symptoms and side effects of cancer and its treatment.
But there is no scientific research to demonstrate that acupuncture, or other complementary therapies, help in curing cancer or stopping cancer progressing.
Anyone considering talking a complimentary treatment should check it with their doctor first to make sure that there are no known interactions with any conventional treatments they are taking.
Scientists are, however, looking into whether acupuncture could relieve side effects of chemotherapy, such as nausea, fatigue and pain.
Where to get acupuncture
In some cases, the NHS will cover the ancient Chinese medicine to relieve migraines and headache. Most patients, however, have to pay for the alternative treatment themselves.
Prices vary between practitioners but often start at around 70 for an hour session.
Unlike conventional medicine, acupuncture is not overseen by an official government body in the UK. The British Acupuncture Council self-regulates the treatment and lists accredited practitioners.
See more here:
Posted: at 4:55 pm
An Englewood Health technician takes a youngsters blood pressure.
ENGLEWOOD, N.J.On Sept. 15, hundreds of people walked through the Ferolie Gallery at Englewood Health (EH) seeking information and motivation to enhance their wellness and longevity.
The Wellness Fest was organized by Carol Rauscher, president of the Englewood Chamber of Commerce, and was hosted by the Englewood Chamber of Commerce and Englewood Health with sponsorship from Englewoods Special Improvement District (SID) and Lakeland Bank.
This the first health fest ever held in Englewood and it is really exciting! Rauscher said. Health and wellness is everything today, and Englewood is in the forefront of this movement! We have an abundance of health and fitness resources right here in our community, so people do not have to travel to New York City or elsewhere to get fit.
From 1 to 3:30 p.m., dozens of area vendors were on hand to give advice about health, nutrition and the benefits of the mind, body and spirit. The extensive list included Club Pilates, Englewood Dental Center, the Englewood Department of Health, Englewood Health, Ethos Wellness Center, Good Neighbor Juice Bar, GymGuyz, iLoveKickboxing, The Joint Chiropractic, Karma Organic Spa, Kika Stretch Studios, Rica Water, Tiger Schulmanns Martial Arts, Vantage Health System, VIDAproject, and the YWCA Northern New Jersey.
There were also booths set up by the Womens Rights Information Center, the Bergen Family Center and other organizations.
Several local officials attended the Fitness Fest, such as Mayor Michael Wildes and Councilman Wayne Hamer (who came with his wife, Valerie), and former Rotary President Aleta Frezzell.
On hand to lend the public their expertise were numerous medical experts from Englewood Health, including gastroenterologists, a mental health practitioner, a breast feeding educator and an acupuncturist.
There were activities and lifesaving tests for people of all ages, including pulse and blood pressure testing and appointments for mammograms and colonoscopies.
There were also free promotional items, such as dental supplies and kits for new mothers.
A variety of vendors offered services for the general public to learn new ways to attain soundness of mind and body through exercise. Yoga, martial arts and stretching were also popular topics and the Graf Center offered complimentary massages.
A number of attendees were eager to learn how to reduce and eliminate pain and many were interested in what is new in alternative medicine, nutrition and organic foods. There were samples of vitamin-packed vegetable juices, different types of waters, and salad bowls ready to be filled with healthy greens.
Todays Fitness Fest is just the beginning! Rauscher said. We will be holding more of these fitness events, and through the entire month of October, Englewood will be participating in Breast Cancer Awareness Month, culminating in Englewood Healths annual Walk for Awareness.
Photos by Hillary Viders
Authors Note: Find more about Englewoods Healths Oct. 27 Walk for Awareness by visiting http://www.englewoodhealthfoundation.org/event/walk-for-awareness-2019.
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Posted: at 4:55 pm
The wellness industry is, by all accounts, a booming business (to the tune of $4.2 trillion globally, as of 2017). One of the latest trends to hit the market features a surprising method: intravenous (IV) vitamin therapy. Yep, you heard that right: IV drips.
Anyone who has spent time in a hospital will be familiar with IV fluid drips, which are bags containing medication or a combination of fluids like saline, sugar, vitamins and electrolytes. These drips are used for a variety of medical reasons, but most commonly to treat dehydration, though, traditionally, children are more likely to receive IV drips for dehydration than adults. A trained health professional will insert a needle or IV line into the patient's vein to allow them to receive fluids from the bag via a catheter tube.
IV vitamin therapy was the creation of Dr. John Myers, whose "Myers' Cocktail" of vitamins and minerals left his regular patients better able to deal with chronic medical conditions. In a 2002 article in the journal Alternative Medicine Review, Dr. Alan R. Gaby wrote that he took over care of Myers' patients following the doctor's death. Gaby concocted a modified Myers Cocktail a combination of magnesium, calcium, B vitamins and vitamin C that he touted as having been effective in treating everything from migraines and seasonal allergies to more severe conditions such as fibromyalgia and heart disease.
But with ringing endorsements in recent years from celebrities like Adele, Gwyneth Paltrow and Chrissy Teigen, IV therapy has hit the mainstream, as customers seek remedies for everyday ailments like dehydration, exhaustion, jet lag and even hangovers outside of the traditional hospital setting. Some just want glowing skin and believe that a regular intravenous dose of vitamins will do the trick.
Customers are going to centers known colloquially as "drip bars," where they can receive IV drips specifically tailored to whatever they're craving: a beauty boost, a hangover remedy or a dose of vitamin C to improve immunity against the common cold. For some, IV therapy is a one-time fix for a night of too many margaritas or a stressful week in which you may have not hydrated properly. For others, it's a regular method of treatment they use to improve their overall well-being.
For even greater convenience, customers can order in-home IV treatments or mobile IV on demand, where a team of trained medical professionals like nurses will come directly to your doorstep to administer the IV drip in the comfort of your home. IV therapy is also known as "nutrient therapy" or "hydration therapy" and as flu season gets underway, more patrons are flocking to this ad hoc treatment.
But is this practice safe? And can't you just take oral supplements? Why battle with needles or waste time on expensive treatments (IV therapy packages commonly run between $150-$250) if you can merely pop some over-the-counter pills and get your vitamin fix that way?
A June 2018 article on Healthline.com notes that while patients consuming vitamins orally may only absorb up to 50 percent of the vitamin's contents, patients receiving vitamins through an IV can absorb up to 90 percent of nutrients. However, a study published Jan. 31, 2019 in the New England Journal of Medicine details the results of IV therapy on adults being treated for bone and joint infections in the U.K., in which oral antibiotic treatment was not actually inferior to IV treatment for these patients. The study also concluded that "intravenous therapy is associated with substantial risks, inconvenience, and higher costs than oral therapy." But its worth stressing that this study pertains to antibiotic treatments and not vitamin therapy. Plus, different types of drugs were used in the studys IV and oral treatments. So, its safe to say that a shot of vitamins directly into the bloodstream is likely more effective than an oral solution.
Although IV drips are generally safe, potential complications can arise, such as IV infiltration, which occurs when fluids from the IV drip accidentally seep into surrounding tissues. So it's worth talking to your doctor about whether you want to seek an IV treatment if it's not medically necessary or explicitly recommended.
And, lastly: Is IV therapy really worth the $200 price tag? That's up to you to decide. As Robert H. Shmerling, MD writes in the Harvard Health blog: "While patient empowerment is generally a good thing, IV fluids on demand may not be the best example. Some of these services are much more about making money for those providing the service than delivering a product that's good for your health."
How the elderly and frail are caught in the crosshairs of push to end hallway medicine – Ottawa Citizen
Posted: at 4:55 pm
Hospitals are not the right place for them and their families cant care for them at home. The elderly and frail are increasingly collateral damage in the drive to end hallway medicine in Ontario, say advocates and families.
Patients who occupy hospital beds but no longer need acute care, ALC alternative level of care patients are a key factor in hospital overcrowding. But with record waiting lists for long-term care beds and shortages of home care workers, patients and their families say they are caught in the middle and feeling pressured.
This is a crisis, said Melanie Dea of Rockland, who recently experienced that pressure first hand. Her husband Richard Martin, who has Huntingtons disease, was treated at Montfort Hospital for pneumonia in July. By August he had improved, but was on a waiting list for long-term care and Dea could not safely care for him at home.
She said the hospital suggested he go to an Alzheimers unit of a long-term care home. Rea refused because her husband does not have dementia. The hospital began charging him $62.18 a day, a co-payment she says she will not pay. He has since moved to a long-term care home.
Meanwhile, the wife of an elderly patient in the same hospital room was in tears after being told her husband was being discharged, said Dea. The man ended up in the hospital because he was wandering the streets at night and his wife could no longer care for him.
Trevor Mertz of Chesterville, says his mother-in-law felt pressured to move into an Ottawa long-term care home by staff at Winchester Hospital when she was there in 2017.
They said, You have two hours to decide or the spot will be gone. Her stay at the home, with a history of health and safety violations, was a nightmare, according to Mertz. She eventually moved to another home, but died soon after.
You shouldnt pressure people on a Friday, saying you have two hours to make a decision. If I had seen the place, I would have said no.
Jane Meadus of the Toronto-based Advocacy Centre for the Elderly said her organization hears from families on a daily basis who are distraught about having to quickly find a solution for a frail relative being discharged from hospital.
They come to us in tears. It is our biggest thing right now and it is just heartbreaking. It has always happened, but the pressure on people is worse now.
Meadus said some patients are being illegally prevented from applying for long-term care from hospital or forced into retirement homes to wait until a less expensive long-term care bed becomes available. We have got two-tier medicine on the backs of seniors, she said.
Hospital officials, meanwhile, say the hospital is not where frail and elderly patients in need of chronic care should be.
Cholly Boland, CEO of Winchester Hospital, would not discuss individual cases, but said the hospitals philosophy is that it is not good to be in a hospital if you dont need to be.
If you are a person within the ALC category, by definition you do not need to be in the hospital and in general, it is not a good place to be.
Montfort Hospital spokesperson Genevive Picard said patients are charged a co-payment when they are waiting in hospital for a long-term care bed, according to provincial policy. The preference, though, is for them to apply from home. Research has demonstrated that it is easier for people to make important decisions for the next stage while they are in their regular environment and can validate if they can safely remain in their home.
She said she is aware of cases in which people have felt pressured to leave, but added patients will get better care tailored to their needs at home with service providers, in a retirement home or long-term care home. We know that situations such as these are stressful times for the patients and their loved ones.
Leah Levesque, head of nursing at Queensway Carleton Hospital, acknowledged that the transition from hospital to home or institutional care can be hard on families.
I think the bottom line for us is we think patients should be in the right bed getting appropriate care from the most appropriate providers.
That can be easier said than done, though.
The average wait in the Ottawa area for long-term care was 186 days in 2017, above the provincial average of 146 days. In addition, support worker shortages and increasing demand mean home care is not always available or reliable.
Dr. Alan Forster, vice president of innovation and quality at The Ottawa Hospital, said making sure ALC patients get appropriate care is a societal issue.
If we continue to use hospitals as the place of last resort for people and dont figure out an alternative for people who are frail and in need of close attention, if we dont make places for that part of the population, then it will get worse for individuals who are in that situation and increasingly difficult for folks not in that situation.
There are currently between 150 and 200 ALC patients at The Ottawa Hospital on any given day. Montfort has seen a 75 per cent increase in ALC patients in the past three years.
Meadus, meanwhile, said her organization sees daily evidence that families and patients are bearing the brunt of the push to end hallway medicine.
We see people being sent home, families being told to mortgage their house to pay for parents care in a retirement home, she said. The Advocacy Centre for the Elderly also sees seniors being discharged to homeless shelters, motels and transitional homes.
Everyone talks about hallway medicine and those taking up the beds should be in long-term care. But no one ever talks about the effects on those people.
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Posted: at 4:55 pm
AILMENTS which defy orthodox medicine can better be managed by alternative medicine, Dr. Qazeem Olawale, has said.
According to Olawale, Founder and President, Olaking International Holistic Medicine Company ((OIHM), an alternative medicine practitioner with interest in natural medicine and acupuncture, Experience has shown that natural medicine holds a lot of potential, especially for ailments which ordinarily prove difficult to conventional medicine.
Citing a World Health Organisation (WHO) report which has placed a lot of premium on the efficacy of natural medicine, the University of Ilorin-trained Biochemist said traditional medicine is now gaining momentum with many orthodox medicine practitioners now taking keen interest in tradomedical practice.
Justifying the need for natural medicine, Olawale, who bagged a Doctor of Medicine Degree in Acupuncture from the Open International University for Complimentary Medicine- Medicina Alternativa, Colombo, Sri-Lanka, said the promotion of traditional medicine should top the priority list of government considering the fact that it complements orthodox medicine.
Commenting on the benefits of traditional medicine, the alternative medicine practitioner, who is a member of The British Council of Complimentary Therapies (TBCCT), said working with concerned stakeholders involved with traditional medicine practice to form a synergy would create the needed growth and development in the health sector.
Complementary and Alternative Medicine Market Enhancement And Growth Rate Analysis forecast 2019 to 2025 – The Ukiah Post
Posted: at 4:55 pm
The Global Complementary and Alternative Medicine market report centers around giving admirably examined information on the Complementary and Alternative Medicine_market request and supply proportion, the fare/import situation, and the present and future development proportion, cost and income just as an itemized and SWOT examination of key parts of the organizations on the territorial level including the volume utilization of the gadgets.
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Global Complementary and Alternative Medicine Market Analysis Columbia Nutritional, Herb Pharm, Herbal Hills, Helio USA, Deepure Plus, Nordic Naturals, Pure encapsulations, Iyengar Yoga Institute, John Schumachers Unity Woods Yoga Center, Yoga Tree, The Healing Company, Quantum Touch along with their company profile, growth aspects, opportunities, and threats to the market development. This report presents the industry analysis for the forecast timescale. An up-to-date industry details related to industry events, import/export scenario, market share is covered in this report.
Complementary medicine is treatments that are used along with standard medical treatments but are not considered to be standard treatments. One example is using acupuncture to help lessen some side effects of cancer treatment.Alternative medicine is treatments that are used instead of standard medical treatments. One example is using a special diet to treat cancer instead of anticancer drugs that are prescribed by an oncologist.
Major Types of Complementary and Alternative Medicine included are:
Mind, Body, and Yoga
Complementary and Alternative Medicine Market Analysis by Direct Contact
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Global Complementary and Alternative Medicine Market mainly highlights:- The key information related to Complementary and Alternative Medicine industry like the product detail, price, variety of applications, Complementary and Alternative Medicine demand and supply analysis are covered in this report. A comprehensive study of the major Complementary and Alternative Medicine will help all the market players in analyzing the current trends and Complementary and Alternative Medicine market segments. The study of emerging Complementary and Alternative Medicine market segments planes the business strategies and proceeds according to the present Complementary and Alternative Medicine market trends. Global Complementary and Alternative Medicine Market figures the production cost and share by size, by application and by region over the period of 2025.
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Further in the Complementary and Alternative Medicine Market research reports, following points are included along with in-depth study of each point:-
Production Analysis Production of the Complementary and Alternative Medicine is analyzed with respect to different regions, types and applications. Here, price analysis of various Complementary and Alternative Medicine Market key players are also covered.
Sales and Revenue Analysis Both, sales and revenue are studied for the different regions of the Complementary and Alternative Medicine Market. Another major aspect, price, which plays important part in the revenue generation, is also assessed in this section for the various regions.
Supply and Consumption In continuation with sales, this section studies supply and consumption for the Complementary and Alternative Medicine Market. This part also sheds light on the gap between supple and consumption. Import and export figures are also given in this part.
Competitors In this section, various Complementary and Alternative Medicine Market leading players are studied with respect to their company profile, product portfolio, capacity, price, cost and revenue.
Other analyses Apart from the aforementioned information, trade and distribution analysis for the Complementary and Alternative Medicine Market, contact information of major manufacturers, suppliers and key consumers is also given. Also, SWOT analysis for new projects and feasibility analysis for new investment are included.
Irfan Tamboli (Head of Sales) Market Insights Reports
Phone: + 1704 266 3234 | +91-750-707-8687
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Posted: October 2, 2019 at 8:51 am
Durango Diaries, the biweekly storyteller series hosted by The Durango Herald, is back Wednesday, as three local health care practitioners share stories about alternative medicine.
The event will be held at 6 p.m. at Durango Public Library, 1900 East Third Ave.
Speakers will include:
Teresa Jantz, owner of Touchpoint Therapy LLC, who has been practicing Reiki for 10 years, including angelic, crystal and animal Reiki, as well as being a master teacher and practitioner. Reiki brings about inner peace, happiness and optimal health for her students and clients.
Sydney Cooley, a licensed acupuncturist. Before becoming a Chinese medicine practitioner, she worked in criminal justice and with emotionally disturbed adolescents. That work inspired her to help people heal through holistic medicine.
Dr. Nicola Dehlinger, a naturopathic doctor with Pura Vida Natural Healthcare. An expert in the treatment of anxiety, depression and insomnia, she minimizes supplements and medications by empowering her patients to heal themselves.Season 4 of Durango Diaries will continue through November at 6 p.m. Wednesdays at the Durango library. Upcoming event topics are:
Oct. 16: How you can save the environment. Local environmental advocates will share stories about how small movements can grow. Bears Ears advocate Regina Lopez-Whiteskunk, Great Old Broads for the Wilderness Executive Director Shelley Silbert, city of Durango Sustainability Coordinator Imogen Ainsworth and advocate of eco-friendly business practices and Durango Cannabis Co. co-founder Nic Borst will share their stories.
Nov. 6: Photography. Three photographers will share the stories behind their favorite photographs and how they work to create the perfect frame. Storytellers include portrait and wedding photographer Allison Ragsdale, nature photographer Frank Comisar and Herald photographer Jerry McBride.
Nov. 20: Forever young. As our population ages, no one seems to be slowing down. Three retirees who are still pursuing active lifestyles will share their stories. Speakers include National Senior Games swimmer Kathy Kronwall, 82; Pilates instructor Diane Legner, 80; and skiing expert Major Lefebvre, 70.
The podcast of each Durango Diaries, including past seasons, can be heard on iTunes, Spotify or the Heralds website at durangoherald.com/durangodiaries.
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