hanzze_ wrote:I would like to ask the community about "Allowed medicine"
I saw that there are a lot of advices in regard of allowed medicines: Buddhist Monastic Code II Chapter 5 Medicine
Do anybody has resources about detail preparations of "allowed" medicine?
Is there still a practice in regard of this by Bhikkhus today and in how far?
Are there professional doctors (ev. Bhikkhus) which are usually consulted by the community?
Cittasanto wrote:Everything is essentially in that chapter, although there is a book on medicine from sri Lanka I don't know if it has been translated or only available via PTS. I will have a look later for it on their site, but it is a later text.
hanzze_ wrote:Thanks for the share CittasantoCittasanto wrote:Everything is essentially in that chapter, although there is a book on medicine from sri Lanka I don't know if it has been translated or only available via PTS. I will have a look later for it on their site, but it is a later text.
Would be great to get to know it, but please not to much effort. There is no real emergency.
hanzze_ wrote:What is a 13 C book?
Medicinal Plants (Cambodia)
Nomad RSI’s medicinal plants programme contributes to the protection of the knowledge of healing plants used by the Bunongs. The organisation works in collaboration with traditional healers (kruu boran), who are brought together to share their knowledge and experiences. They also work with Nomad RSI to collect plants, roots and seeds of useful plants, establishing medicinal plant gardens within their own villages, and a model one in the regional capital, Sen Monorom.
A crucial aspect of this project is to gain recognition and acceptance of Kruu Boran (= anicent/traditional Guru/Doctor) as valued and legitimate first-level health providers, often the only ones available. Among Bunong communities, illness in general is often understood as created by the anger of spiritual forces. In such cases, traditional healers are often consulted. However, the Bunong do also use biomedicines, which sometimes proves to be very problematic without a basic form of training, and do not rely on a single health system. People use the available medical resources pragmatically. But there is almost no cooperation between both biomedical and traditional health structures at the village level. Traditional healers and their practices are not recognized nor integrated in the national public health system of Cambodia. Today, however, the Ministry of Health, gives official backing, through the National Centre for Traditional Medicine with whom Nomad RSI works closely.
Medicinal Plants (Cambodia)
Medicinal Plants of Cambodia: Habitat, Chemical Constituents and Ethnobotanical Uses
An encyclopedia about Cambodias unique and fascinating plants - covering all major plant groups and their medicinal uses.
It contains a comprehensive A-Z of medicinal plants, their habitat, chemical constituents and ethnobotanical uses.
Includes 100 original photographs of common Cambodian medicinal plants and a glossary of technical terms and index of scientific names, Cambodian names and plant family classifications for easy reference.
An overview of the use of plants and animals in traditional medicine systems in Viet Nam (PDF, 1.2 MB)
compiled by Nguyen Dao Ngoc Van and Nguyen Tap. (2008) 92pp. TRAFFIC Southeast Asia, Greater Mekong Programme, Ha Noi, Viet Nam. A study utilising formal and informal interviews, casual observations and questionnaires into the use of flora and fauna in traditional medicine in Viet Nam.
An overview of the use and trade of plants and animals in traditional medicine systems in Cambodia (PDF, 4.7 MB) David Ashwell and Naomi Walston. (2008) 108pp. TRAFFIC Southeast Asia, Greater Mekong Programme, Ha Noi, Viet Nam. This comprises two reports. The first examines the use of wildlife and plants in Traditional Khmer Medicine (TKM), whilst the second focuses entirely on the medicinal plant trade in Cambodia.
Cambodian Medical plants a self made pdf of pictures of a Book published by the Ministry in khmer and english with pictures and discriptions.
Traffic - wildlife trade monitoring network
Publications by topic - Medicinal
Reports available as PDFs can be downloaded here. To receive printed copies of these and other reports, please contact email@example.com or TRAFFIC International, 219a Huntingdon Rd, Cambridge, CB3 ODL, UK. Tel: (44) 1223 277427; Fax: (44) 1223 277237 stating clearly which report(s) you wish to receive and your postal address
James the Giant wrote:Hanzze wrote:Kamma, was just a shortly rebirth out of log in problems.
hehe, good answer.