Solanaceae And Homoeopathy Homoeopathic Heritage Chaphekar P. Chronic fatigue Syndrome Homoeopathic perspective Nimbus J 3. Deshmukh V. Qualification M. Khobragade V. Shah Y. Kirane Arogyachi - 2. Alekar P. No Title Journal Year 1 Short review on Vitamin D plant Sources and need for supplementation Eduved international Journal J 2 Short Review on Vitamin A — ocular importance and deficiency manifestations Eduved international Journal J 3 Hand hygiene in health care International journal of interdisciplinary research 4 A questionnaire based survey of ENT diseases of children between yrs of age Eduved international Journal J 5 Depression and its homoeopathic management Homoeopathy for All 6 Case report on Haemorhoids and its homoeopathic management Advancements in Homoeopathic Research Choudhari G.
Principal, Dr. A few farmers were able to call on the services of a homeopathic veterinarian located near their farms. The other farmers we met with had no access to a homeopathic vet in the rural veterinary practices in their area. For aromatherapy, no local advice was available for any of the farmers we interviewed. Thus, as there is very little individual service offer in alternative medicine, short training courses are the main way for farmers to access to alternative medicine.
Following the trainings courses, important connections can be forged between farmers and course instructors. Some farmers had taken several courses with the same instructor. Among the aromatherapy group we followed in Normandy, the farmers met once a year with the instructor or with another individual trained in the instructor's approach. They used this time to review treatments that had worked for them, specific challenges they had encountered, or health issues they were contending with more generally.
The instructor would ask the farmer about the symptoms they had observed, and could thus restate the key points to be observed in assessing an animal's health. The instructor could also review hygiene practices and dietary strategies to minimize health problems.
Another type of connection can also develop between famers and course instructors through the use of remote advisory services. For the two Grand Ouest dairy farmers, further advice from this veterinarian took the form of telephone conversations concerning a specific health issue with sick animals.
Farmer-to-farmer discussion groups are another means by which the connections established in training courses can be extended. A male dairy farmer we met with in Maine-et-Loire belonged to another group focused on various aspects of herd health management, including homeopathy.
The goal of these groups was to share successes and failures in herd health management, to improve farmers' observational skills with their animals, and to extend their knowledge of different homeopathic remedies. The farmers keep notes on each animal they have treated using homeopathy, so as to have detailed, individualized account of herd health problems. These notes support in-depth discussion about famers' use of homeopathy. Generally speaking, however, the content of these farmer-to-farmer exchanges related to all aspects of herd health, not just the use of alternative treatments.
In this way, the training courses are the starting point for new relationships between breeders, and new collaborations between breeders and specialists in alternative medicine. These training courses are also a place of information on suppliers of herbal or homeopathic products.
Most farmers buy the products that have been advised to them in training. Sales technicians that sell ready-to-use products made from dried plants or aromatic extracts can also advise farmers on their use. Some of the farmers we interviewed said they consult these individuals and purchase their products to address specific risks to herd health.
We observed a wide variety of ways in which alternative medicines are used by dairy farmers to manage herd health. This diversity of practices is manifested first of all in differences in the level of understanding of these medicines: some farmers always used the same remedies for the same problems, while others sought to tailor each treatment to each case by closely studying the animal's condition.
These differences in approach in turn depended on the farmer's level of personal investment in learning about the techniques. Researcher: And then you use herbal remedies… say for mastitis? Farmer: For mastitis. During the lactation. Researcher: And the product is…? Farmer: There are two products… I mix them and then I put them down the cow's throat… It's from APA, it's an anti-infective… it's [the brand name] Gentiana.
Researcher: So, it's an phytotherapy, is that right? Farmer: Yes, and then the other one is… Arobactole? Let me look, I can't remember! Here, it's Symbiopole, I mix these two products and…. Researcher: Ok. And so you do that as soon as you notice…? Farmer: As soon as there is mastitis…. Other dairy farmers take steps to further advance their expertise in alternative medicines. As we have seen, acquiring expertise in alternative medicines is a long process, typically involving multiple short training courses and, in many cases, participation in a discussion group.
The diversity of uses of alternative medicines is also manifested in the ways farmers combine different alternative medicines together and with conventional medicine. All of the farmers we interviewed used a variety of therapeutic approaches, either in parallel, for different types of health issues, or for a single type of health problem in the herd.
All also continued to use antibiotics, although they reserved them for the most serious cases: antibiotics were either administered immediately for animals with the most serious symptoms, or kept as a backup strategy if a homeopathic or aromatherapy treatment proved ineffective. Some farmers also combined different types of alternative medicines. Among the 15 organic dairy farmers interviewed with respect to their use of homeopathy, for example, two also used aromatherapy, either at the same time as homeopathy, or for different types of problems among the herd.
For example, in the interview selection just cited, the farmer said he uses two herbal products to treat mastitis. He went on to say that about half the time, he also has to use an antibiotic:. Researcher: APA and Arobactole. The two together? Researcher: Ok, got it. In the infected quarter? Farmer: No, no: for that, you grab them and put it down their throat.
That one is an oral solution. You use the gun … And then if that doesn't work, then we go to Mastijet… we go to the antibiotic. And does that happen often, that you have to use Mastijet? Farmer: We have very, very few…. Researcher: Cases of mastitis where you use essential oils? Farmer: Cases where we use a treatment, yes.
One female farmer we met with practiced acupuncture in addition to using homeopathy, herbal remedies, and aromatherapy. In the passage given below, the researcher is asking the farmer about the treatments she uses for different health problems.
She uses aromatherapy for mastitis, homeopathy for metritis, and in some cases both homeopathy and osteopathy for lameness:. Researcher: For example, for mastitis, is there a type of mastitis where you would normally use homeopathy and another type where you would do something else? Farmer: No. For any case of mastitis, I always use aromatherapy. For now, it works. But I don't have many, either… Once I had to bring in [the veterinarian] for a mastitis caused by a pathogenic E.
So that was the one time where… she was lying down and… not doing well at all. Researcher: Metritis, in general, can that be treated with homeopathy? Farmer: Yes. Researcher: And lameness, do you have cases of lameness where you call the vet? Farmer: The osteopath. Researcher: Oh, the osteopath. Because for lameness, I begin with… Well, in the first place, I don't always know if it is a paronychia, or if it's… So I always start with Pyrogenium. Right away, I see if that has an effect or not.
Then there can also be lameness after calving, so then I would give Hypericum, or things that are more… you know, if I think there is a problem. I use Arnica after almost every calving. And then, well, you know, afterwards, if that hasn't worked, if I don't see that the hoof is swollen, all that, I call the osteopath. In fact we never have the vet come for lameness, really. Interview with a female farmer in Mayenne, January For many of the farmers we interviewed, animal health was a central preoccupation; alternative medicines were simply one tool among others within a holistic approach to herd health.
Indeed, when we reposition the use of alternative medicines within overall herd management, we can see that dairy farmers use a variety of different measures to reduce health risks. Particular attention is paid to managing the cows' diet so as to limit health problems, especially metabolic disorders linked to milk production acidosis, metabolic problems associated with calving, etc. At the same time, the farmers we interviewed emphasized that learning about alternative medicine had taught them how to observe their animals more closely and more precisely, and to identify signs of health problems they were unaware of before:.
Male farmer: In fact, I have learned… even if I am not… anyhow, I'm not going to brag about my skills in homeopathy! But… but still. I will say that for me the big advantage of the homeopathic approach is that I have learned to observe my cows. That's the most important thing for me! That's what homeopathy has done for me. At first, it's that… it's that. Interview with a farmer in Maine et Loire, December Female farmer: What I've gotten from homeopathy, I often say, is how to make a diagnosis.
That for me is… absolutely the most important thing! It's… for me you don't get that from other approaches, in other alternative medicines or other… even in allopathic medicine. You don't have that… I often say, making a good diagnosis, for me it's not a simple thing. Or, I want to say… it's taken me years to get to the point where I can figure that out a bit… But even now, I sometimes call the vet to get a diagnosis.
Not necessarily for the treatment. And I find that the approach to diagnosis using homeopathy, for me, is incredibly important. And incredibly valuable, too… even more than all the remedies, really. Interview with a farmer in the Manche, January This was also the case with two female farmers in Normandy who practiced aromatherapy exclusively.
One of them emphasized how she observes her animals more since she received training in this approach:. Well, I would say, it gave us… the different things to observe when looking at the animal. And then from there, it's like you apply it differently. And then, because of that, you are much more aware. So you observe much more. Interview with a farmer in Normandy, March This shift in how the farmer observes his or her animals leads in turn to a change in the farmers' relationship with their animals, how they work with the cows, bringing to the fore the sensory aspects of their daily work.
Gaining these new observational skills so as to be able to detect health problems early thus emerges as a new element enabling the farmers to improve their overall management of herd health. Importantly, it is also a skill that allows them to access advisory services remotely, as we have seen: during a telephone consultation to help determine a homeopathic remedy, for example, the farmer can precisely describe the sick animal's condition and any changes in its behavior.
Our study sample is not representative of French dairy farmers overall because our research was not designed to elucidate the opinions held by French dairy farmers in general with respect to the use of alternative veterinary medicines. Rather, our objective was to understand the perspective and experience of farmers already using homeopathy, phytotherapy and aromatherapy on their farms. Our key criterion in selecting farmers for the sample was to access a diverse range of uses of alternative medicines.
For each field study area, the first step was to identify a group of farmers making regular or occasional use of homeopathy, phytotherapy or aromatherapy to treat herd health issues. To do so, we approached a number of actors connected to the local dairy sector, including advisory services, training organizations, and in the case of Grand Ouest veterinary practitioners.
Given this approach, most of the farmers we interviewed had participated in activities associated with these organizations. This could be considered as a bias of our study, and represents one limitation of this type of qualitative approach, which necessarily involves using intermediaries to identify potential interviewees. To minimize this bias, we have drawn on different types of intermediaries, with the use of veterinarians in the Grand Ouest. Another potential strategy would have been to contact a company manufacturing and selling products typically used in veterinary phytotherapy, aromatherapy, or homeopathy assuming the company would be willing and able to share their customers' information.
So this study does not enable us to describe the typical profile s of farmers, or farm operations, making use of alternative medicines. Nevertheless, there are elements of these farms' characteristics that stand out from our research. First, we found that the use of alternative medicines is not limited to the organic dairy sector.
Second, for conventional farmers as for organic farmers, interest in these medicines goes hand in hand with a desire to reduce AMU and move toward a more holistic approach to herd health. Third, we identified a clear gender aspect to usage of alternative medicines, which we explore in the next section.
A second feature that appears in the study sample is the role of women in the adoption of alternative medicines. A substantial number of women farmers were interviewed, either alone or together with their partners. Research on the role of women in European agriculture has frequently emphasized the ways in which women are subject to forms of domination: although women have always played an active role in the work of agricultural production, their contributions have often been minimized, for instance by being lumped together with domestic chores Women have thus been slow to gain official recognition of their professional work as farmers.
The most frequently studied forms of emancipation for women in agriculture are 1 holding an off-farm job 32 , and 2 the development of complementary on-farm enterprises, such as agri-tourism, direct sales of farm products, or small production enterprises 33 , Nevertheless, these activities of women farmers are often implicitly analyzed as external or peripheral to the farm's primary economic focus, thus confining women to a position of supporting their husband's work These forms of women's entrepreneurial activity also receive weaker public policy support than those typically developed by men At a larger level, the increased specialization of farm operations and the ongoing professionalization of farming has coincided with a withdrawal of women from activities directly linked to the agricultural production of the farm.
These trends are reinforced by mechanization, which has often entailed a replacement of women's work by machines The role of women in agriculture thus appears to lie either outside of or on the periphery of the farm's primary production activities, or be limited to domestic tasks. By contrast, our study shows that women can occupy key positions within the farm's primary agricultural enterprise, including initiating new practices for livestock management.
The domain of care, historically and culturally considered as belonging to women 37 , is the domain where changes are first introduced—changes that then spread outward to other aspects of herd management. This observation calls for further research more specifically focused on women's role in the technical aspects of dairy management and in the adoption of new practices. With respect to homeopathy, in particular, farmers are said not to perform a sufficiently thorough diagnosis of the animal's state of health, and to have a tendency to simplify the homeopathic approach by linking a given remedy with a given illness 38 , In our interviews, farmers expressed their challenges in adhering to the unicist principle, which they found complicated and requiring many years of study.
Nevertheless, they found the use of homeopathic medicine to have practical value for their farms, enabling them to better care for their animals. How can we understand the fact that farmers find these medicines effective, while some authors argue that they don't use them correctly? Our results make it possible to move beyond this apparent dilemma, showing how the use of alternative medicines fits into overall dairy farm management and supports a holistic approach to herd health.
Science and the veterinary profession see an opposition between conventional medicine and alternative medicine; but dairy farmers use both in a practical fashion, simultaneously or sequentially, with the underlying goal of better managing risks to herd health.
Hektoen 24 found similar results in a study of Norwegian dairy farmers, who likewise view homeopathy as a new tool, among other tools, to be used in caring for their cows. As noted previously, moreover, the instructors of these training courses in alternative medicines present close observation of the animals as a central topic. In the training course we attended, the instructor in aromatherapy repeatedly emphasized the importance of closely and regularly observing the animals' condition, offering a series of charts for use in assessing specific health problems—charts we later observed farmers making use of.
Similarly, close, careful observation of the animal is central to the homeopathic approach to veterinary care. Clinical diagnosis in homeopathy is based on a large number of precise visual indicators relating to the condition of the animal's body, specific aspects of its behavior, and characteristics of its excreta. To perceive changes in the behavior of a given animal, one must be in the habit of regularly and closely observing the herd.
All of this suggests that the efficacy farmers experienced in alternative medicines is related to the larger effect of the whole approach to care they adopt when they use these medicines, including closer attention to the herd. Acquiring skills in the direct observation of livestock requires changing how one works with the herd, making it possible to reprioritize the sensory dimension of the farmer's relationship with his or her animals.
Observational skills are not ordinarily taught in agricultural schools, however. They are generally considered to be innate, or as a form of practical knowledge passed from father to son, or from employer to student during farm apprenticeships 40 , Nevertheless, our results show this type of practical know-how, based on sensory elements, can be effectively formalized and in this way taught to farmers.
The training courses offered to farmers in connection with alternative medicines thus constitute one pathway, among others, 12 for developing farmers' observational skills. In scientific literature, farmers training are considered as a main driver for AMU reduction 6 , The challenge is to improve farmers knowledge regarding use of antibiotics and prevention methods. Our results show light on another category of skills: the observational skills, that are of importance when farmers aim at improving animal health management.
Our results also have relevance for ongoing discussions with regard to the changing role of veterinarians on dairy farms. The fight against AMR—and more generally the increased demand among citizens and consumers for better management of livestock health and a greater respect for farm animal welfare—hold consequences for the veterinary profession: often regarded simply as providers of urgent care or as intermediaries for the delivery of veterinary pharmaceuticals, veterinarians are now being asked to place more emphasis on advisory services and preventive medicine 8 , The farmers we interviewed have invested time and money in improving their animal health management practices.
These farmers have turned to short training courses offered by agriculture-related organizations in part because of the lack of specialists in alternative medicines in their local professional milieus. Most rural veterinarians have little interest in seeking training in forms of medicine whose efficacy has not scientifically established 21 , As we have seen, however, demand for alternative medicines exists not only among organic dairy farmers but also among dairy farmers more generally.
What is more, this demand is indicative of broader changes in farmers' needs and expectations with respect to managing the health of their animals: a desire to focus more prevention, a desire to adopt a more holistic approach 47 , A better understanding of farmers' interest in homeopathy, aromatherapy, and phytotherapy—and more importantly, an understanding of the broader needs and expectations underlying that interest—can provide veterinarians with useful information for rethinking their professional interactions with farmers.
With VHHM and AHWP, the veterinarian develops a herd health management plan based on explicit objectives defined in consultation with the farmer, and then conducts regular assessments to see how the farm is doing with respect to the plan 49 , A variety of challenges can emerge with this type of initiative, however: objectives are not always clearly established; and it can be difficult to measure the extent to which the farmer has followed the veterinarian's advice, or the effects of specific recommendations on herd health More fundamentally, some farmers are reluctant to participate in such initiatives.
Jansen et al. To work effectively as advisors, veterinarians also need to improve their listening skills, seeking to understand the farmer's perspective—the logic underlying his or her practical decision-making For Duval et al. Finally, developing an advisory role for veterinarians implies rethinking the economic model of the veterinary profession since in many countries, veterinarians both prescribe and sell veterinary pharmaceuticals.
Restrictions on the sale of antibiotics by veterinarians is seen as a way to reduce AMU, but could lead to a significant reduction in revenue for rural veterinary practices 8 , 54 and thus contribute to the loss in numbers of rural veterinary services Our study, however, has identified potential strategies for how the advisory services of veterinarians could be remunerated.
Furthermore, we identified different types of professional connections between farmers and alternative medicine specialists, corresponding to different types of paid services: short training courses for farmers; periodic phone consultations; annual farm visits to conduct an overall review of herd health management practices.
To this may be added the farmer-to-farmer discussion groups organized by some homeopathic veterinarians 55 , Skilled facilitators are essential to the smooth functioning of such groups A study of organic dairy farmers' advisory networks for animal health issues 59 showed different forms of annual contracts established between farmers and veterinarians.
Some are proposed specifically to farmers converting to organic, to help them during the conversion period. In sparsely populated areas with few practicing veterinarians, groups of farmers have created a system of annual contracts with one or more veterinarians to ensure that veterinary services remain available.
In this case, the contracts can cover a variety of services, including farm visits, telephone consultations, trainings, and the facilitation of farmer-to-farmer discussion groups. Like VHHM and AHWP, these annual contracts are based on the idea of regular monitoring of the herd by the veterinarian, but they are more flexible because it is the farmer who determines the frequency of the consultations, according to his or her needs. In addition, these kinds of activities require different skills on the part of the veterinarian, including a different approach to interacting with farmers.
Service contracts with farmers thus appear to be a useful strategy by which veterinarians can be remunerated for advisory services, albeit one that places them in direct competition with other dairy services professionals. Although their effectiveness is controversial, alternative medicines are currently considered to be one strategy among others for reducing antibiotic use in livestock agriculture.
Alternative medicines are also in regular and widespread use by both organic and conventional dairy farmers. In this article, we sought to take dairy farmers' interest in homeopathy, aromatherapy, and phytotherapy seriously, studying in detail their use of these therapies for herd health management.
We found that alternative medicines are not understood by farmers as a substitute for conventional medicine; rather, these medicines play a role in a holistic approach to herd health that includes both preventive measures and a variety of curative treatments, grounded in careful and continuous observation of the animals' state of health. Farmers employ criteria for the observation and interpretation of animals' condition that are fundamental to veterinary homeopathy and aromatherapy. Although short training courses are the primary avenue by which farmers learn about alternative medicines, individual advisory relationships with alternative medicine specialists can follow on from these courses.
Farmers' interest in alternative medicines thus suggests larger expectations and needs for advisory services and assistance with respect to the integrated management of animal health. This involves more than simply educating farmers as to good practices for antibiotic use and disease prevention; it should also mean helping farmers develop their skills for monitoring herd health and appropriately treating animal health issues. Requests to access these datasets should be directed to florence.
Ethical review and approval was not required for the study on human participants in accordance with the local legislation and institutional requirements. Written informed consent for participation was not required for this study in accordance with the national legislation and the institutional requirements.
FH conducted the field survey in Normandy. MJ made the field survey in Grand Ouest. FH wrote an initial version of this article. CM and MJ read and commented this version. All authors approved the final version of this article. The results presented in this article come from three research projects. The authors declare that the research was conducted in the absence of any commercial or financial relationships that could be construed as a potential conflict of interest.
Most homeopathic remedies are based on plant extracts, although some are made from animal products. Homeopathic medicines are typically administered in the form of granules or liquids. Aromatherapy is based on the use of plant extracts in the form of essential oils. They are usually marketed as dietary supplements by the companies that make and sell them.
Homeopathy occupies a more ambiguous position under French law: homeopathic remedies may be sold as medicines but are not regulated for veterinary use. Livestock farmers in France typically purchase homeopathic remedies from pharmacies; most veterinary practices offer few if any homeopathic products for sale.
The idea for writing this article emerged from an informal discussion among the three authors: the first and second authors proposed to the third the idea of pooling and comparing the three datasets, applying the analytical grid developed in the first two studies to the data from the third. Data from this portion of the third study are not addressed in this article since we had no analogous data from the other two studies.
The PPE can specify various obligations on the part of the farmer, including taking additional training courses. These criteria are directly inspired by the observational approach used in homeopathy Oliveira L, Ruegg PL. Treatments of clinical mastitis occurring in cows on 51 large dairy herds in Wisconsin. J Dairy Sci. Google Scholar. Antibiotic use by farmers to control mastitis as influenced by health advice and dairy farming systems.
Prev Vet Med. Determinants of farmers' adoption of management-based strategies for infectious disease prevention and control. Dairy farmers' perspectives on antibiotic use: a qualitative study. Antimicrobial use in food-processing animals: a rapid evidence assessment of stakeholder practices and beliefs.
Vet Rec. Nordic veterinarians' threshold for medical treatment of dairy cows, influence on disease recording and medicine use: mild clinical mastitis as an example. Attitudes and perceptions of Dutch veterinarians on their role in the reduction of antimicrobial use in farm animals.
Veterinary dairy herd health management in Europe constraints and perspectives. Vet Q. Bovine veterinarians' knowledge, beliefs, and practices regarding antibiotic resistance on Ohio dairy farms. Le plan EcoAntibio EcoAntibio 2. Mastitis treatment-reduction in antibiotic usage in dairy cows. Reprod Dom Anim. TERRA ECCH The Homeopathic Treatmentof Animals in Europe.
Third Edition November Rijnberk A, Ramey D. The end of veterinary homeopathy. Aust Vet J. Doehring C, Sundrum A. Efficacy of homeopathy in livestock according to peer-reviewed publications from to Brisebarre A-M. Treatment of organic livestock with medicinal plants: a systematic review of european ethnoveterinary research.
Rapport d'expertise collective Perceptions of French private veterinary practitioners on their role in organic dairy farms and opportunities to improve their advisory services for organic dairy farmers. Efficiency and costs of the health management in an organic dairy farm where we use unconventional medicines. Ital J Anim Sci. Use of homeopathy in organic dairy farming in Spain. Hektoen L. Investigations of the motivations underlying dairy farmers' use of homoeopathy. Livestock farming systems research in Europe and its potential contribution for managing towards sustainability in livestock farming.
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|Outline format for a research paper in mla format||Since external ones are usually outweighing internal ones, medical history may offer a broader and more comprehensive understanding of the dynamics of their spread and development than clinical trials and scientific objection alone. Economic evaluations of commonly used complementary and alternative medicine CAM therapies such as homeopathy are needed to contribute to the evidence base on which policy makers, clinicians, health-care payers, as well as patients base their health-care decisions in an era of constrained resources. The oldest database entry was from Germany Homeopathy is a branch of Western medicine that has mostly funny narrative essay example rejected by Western orthodoxy for the last years because of conceptual and scientific clashes. Right away, I see if that has an effect or not. Nearly two-thirds of GPs|
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