Published May 1, 2004
by Canadian Scholars Press .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||200|
To gain access to complete books and documents, visit desLibris through the discovery portal of a member library, or take out an individual membership. Click on “More details” to find the book in bookstore or library. Plus, case scenarios written by expert CAM practitioners help illustrate the practical uses of alternative therapies within the physical therapy setting to help you incorporate CAM therapies into your everyday practice. Show less. With all the most relevant therapies you need to know discussed in detail, Complementary Therapies for Physical Therapy: A Clinical Decision-Making Approach includes the information you need to incorporate evidence-based complementary therapies . In addition to the updating of all research-related content, the book now includes a focus on the use of alternative therapies outside of the U.S. and content on cultural therapies that nurses may encounter in clinical agencies. In these and other cases, therapists may wish to consider interventions from among those collectively known as complementary and alternative therapies. This book describes the most common complementary and alternative therapies that have empirical support from peer-reviewed journals and provides guidance on which therapies have been most useful for which psychological and medical Pages:
Books Advanced Search New Releases Best Sellers & More Children's Books Textbooks Textbook Rentals Best Books of the Month Alternative Medicine of o results for Books: Health, Fitness & Dieting: Alternative Medicine. Use of complementary and alternative therapies by US adults increased substantially between and (Eisenberg et al. ) but appeared to remain stable from to (Tindle et al. ). Health) (),8 (4) Complementary and Alternative Treatments in Mental Health Care, By James H. Lake, M.D. (clinical assistant professor in the department of psychiatry and behavioral science at Stanford and visiting assistant professor of medicine at the Center for IntegrativeFile Size: 2MB. The only book about complementary and alternative therapies written specifically for nurses that focuses on essential evidence for practice, the text uses a consistent format to present a definition and description of each therapy, a summary of how it evolved, and a rationale for its use.
Using alternative therapy can become more important to people with advanced cancer if their conventional treatment is no longer helping to control it. It is understandable that they hope that alternative therapies might work. But, there is no scientific evidence to prove that any type of alternative therapy can help to control or cure cancer. Reflexology (ree-flex-AH-lo-gee): Using pressure points in the hands or feet to affect other parts of the body. Energy Medicine Energy medicine involves the belief that the body has energy fields that can be used for healing and wellness. Therapists use pressure or move the body by placing their hands in or through these fields. Some examples are:File Size: KB. In additional to complementary and alternative, you may also hear the term “functional medicine.” This term sometimes refers to a concept similar to integrative health (described below), but it may also refer to an approach that more closely resembles naturopathy (a medical system that has evolved from a combination of traditional practices and health care approaches popular in Europe . Using Alternative Therapies PDF Free Download E-BOOK DESCRIPTION In book three of the series animal communicator Dr. Monica Diedrich provides you with clear information about a variety of effective healing modalities you can easily use at home.