- A recent report credits the age-old beverage with yet another curative property: joint protector.
- People consume tokek because most believe the reptile has curative properties for a variety of skin diseases.
- Coral became a popular choice for jewelry in ancient Rome, for it was thought to have curative properties and to be a defense against evil.
- Photodynamic therapy has curative potential for patients with early lung cancer that is centrally located.
- Transplantation remains the sole curative therapy for the disease, although it too is not without the potential for severe complications.
- Today, it is widely accepted among doctors and homeopaths that some ingredients found in tea do have legitimate curative properties.
- They not only provide preventive and basic curative health care but also perform family planning procedures and other surgical operations.
- Most governments ban distributors from making any claims about disease prevention or curative properties.
- No amount of curative health measures can offset the harmful effects of poor environmental health planning for communities in emergency settlements.
- Recurrence of the primary tumor is rarely amenable to curative therapy.
- Posters portraying symptoms, preventive and curative aspects for diseases, tips for first aid and healthy diet also form part of the auditorium.
- We included data on oesophageal and gastric operations for malignant and benign disease with palliative or curative intent.
- Most patients present with advanced disease, and curative surgery requires considerable resources in the operating theatre and in critical care.
- It deals with the totality of individual and social health including preventive and curative aspects.
- UV light is known to have bactericidal activity and could have curative properties as far as secondary bacterial infections are concerned.
- Both toxic and curative potentials are properties of all drugs.
- Then a comprehensive health policy which caters for improved living conditions and changed social attitudes as well as curative treatment of disease will need to devised.
- In the United Kingdom primary care does not currently have a formal role in monitoring for disease recurrence after curative treatments.
- Less than 20% of individuals suffering this disease are diagnosed in stages in which curative surgery is an option.
- Subsequently, clients may also attend the health centers for curative care and health education at any time.
- It is now the curative for all the world's ills from war, to poverty, to cultural primitiveness.
- Red chilli has been proven to be a curative for cough, cold, rhinitis and bronchitis.
- During the mid 1800's, the tomato was considered a curative for almost every major illness.
- He reported he felt better, making her wonder about the benefits of increased circulation as a curative.
- In alternative medicine, urine is considered a curative for a variety of medical conditions.
- No, it's not just a fragrant perfume associated with old ladies - it is, says Linda, a powerful curative.
- Several systems advocate the use of gold jewellery as a curative for many ailments.
- It governs the healing principle so it has signification over herbs that are all-round curatives, such as selfheal (prunella).
- Sound was seen as a powerful curative in asylums here in Australia.
- A lot are here because they have learning difficulties but this is because parents see our education as a curative.
- Ginseng was both native and plentiful in New England and was highly regarded by the Chinese for its use as a curative for a variety of ailments.
- Many of the objects mentioned above have been credited with beneficial or medicinal properties, and prescribed in one form or another as curatives or aphrodisiacs.
- The depression which follows is the curative by which the excesses are removed from the marketplace.
- Religion as a curative or a shield has not been a phenomenon exclusive to priests.
- It never suggests that adultery is a curative for a diseased relationship.
- Since many of the men had been captured because they were too wounded or sick to escape, and since prison life offered no curatives for recovery, death was a daily occurrence in every Civil War prison.