By MD Barry S.Oken, Barry Oken
Drawing upon the data of professional members, this publication offers an creation to what CAM treatments are and the way a neurologist may well use them. Divided into sections, it studies the various types of cures encompassed through the phrases "alternative" and "complementary" and provides readers an outline of widespread cures that experience a few clinical foundation for his or her use. the second one part is an evidence-based overview of the medical functions of those remedies geared up through neurological disorder. Written by way of physicians for physicians, this booklet is the 1st selection for info on substitute and complementary remedies in scientific neurology.
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Many advocates of traditional herbalism frown on this particular approach as standardization is often based on putative rather than proven active constituents and the final product contains only a partial and skewed chemical profile compared to the whole Complementary therapies in neurology 16 herb that was used in traditional practice13. As a result of this view, and the costs involved in producing standardized products, a large number of non-standardized products are available for each commercially important herb.
J Pharm Pharmacol 2002; 54:661–9 17. Koch HP, Jager W, Hysek J, Korpert B. Garlic and onion extracts—in vitro inhibition of adenosine deaminase. Phytother Res 1992; 6: 50–2 18. Forte JS, Raman A. Regulatory issues relating to herbal products Part 3: Quality and its determination. J Med Food 2000; 3; 59–70 19. European Pharmacopoeia 1997. Strasbourg: Council of Europe, 1996 20. Houghton PJ. Establishing identification criteria for botanicals. Drug Inf J 1998; 32:461–9 21. Lazarowych NJ, Pekos P.
J Natl Cancer Inst 2002; 94:1247–9 95. D’Arcy PF. Adverse reactions and interactions with herbal medicines. Part 1. Adverse reactions. Oken ISBN 1-84214-200-3 Copyright © 2004 by The Parthenon Publishing Group, London INTRODUCTION Manual therapies have been practiced in virtually all societies and cultures throughout recorded history. In Western civilization, its practice is recorded in the works of Hippocrates as well as Galen and has survived to the present in various forms in different societies.
Complementary Therapies in Neurology by MD Barry S.Oken, Barry Oken