The oldest medicine of mankind: Ayurveda – Rheumatism and headache are successfully treated. The three constitutional types Vata, Pitta and Kapha are explained in a clear and comprehensible manner. A German pharmacologist is informed about medicinal plants and their active ingredients in India. In the Ayurveda-Academy in Birstein, the secrets of the healthy cuisine are shown and explained. My mouth is watering.
Incense (Incense, Boswellia)
In Sanskrit: Susrava or Sallaki
Incense is mainly found in Central Africa and India. The Boswellia serrata is used in ayurvedic medicine. The active ingredient of incense are the boswellic acids. They are used mainly for inflammation, such as inflammation of the lungs, inflammation of the joints, rheumatism, but also in skin diseases and much more. Incense generally has an anti-inflammatory, disinfectant, antiseptic, anti-nasal and fat-reducing effect.
In the following film, several people are interviewed with positive results after incense application in rheumatism, back pain, psoriasis and daring inflammation. A German pharmacist specializes in the analysis of incense.
Update from the TV sender BR: This video is no longer available.
Another article on the subject of Ayurveda from GEO Edition No. 10/15 – The Amazing Healing Power Of An Underestimated Medicine
The effectiveness of traditional indian medicine has aroused interest among researchers from all over the world. What can Ayurveda do? Pilot studies show interesting and hopeful results.
In this article, the effectiveness of the traditional indian medicine of western medicine from different countries is compared with various treated diseases.
A small selection of the above political study: http://www.geo.de/natur/nachhaltigkeit/588-rtkl-forschung-zu-ayurveda-was-kann-ayurveda-das-sagt-die-wissenschaft
Two Complete Studies
1. A study on rheumatoid arthritis: https://www.rheuma-online.de/aktuelles/news/artikel/doppelblinde-randomisierte-kontro/
2. A Study on the Treatment of Irrational Disorders (1st treatise): http://www.karger.com/Article/Abstract/315040