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LAWS AND REGULATIONS PROMULGATED TO GIVE EFFECT TO THE PROVISIONS OF THE INTERNATIONAL TREATIES ON NARCOTIC DRUGS AND PSYCHOTROPIC SUBSTANCES : NETHERLANDS / COMMUNICATED BY THE GOVERNMENT OF NETHERLANDS
V.03-86331 (E) UNITED NATIONS E/NL.2003/35-40 16 July 2003 English only (*) LAWS AND REGULATIONS PROMULGATED TO GIVE EFFECT TO THE PROVISIONS OF THE INTERNATIONAL TREATIES ON
Language:English
Score: 2077517.6 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...open&DS=E/NL.2003/35-40&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
HNT is a vibrant group of herbal medicine enthusiasts who use natural remedies for health conditions, especially reproductive challenges such as infertility, fibroids and obesity. (...) HNT has now grown into a company that makes homeopathic remedies and organic foods. In South Africa, home and room rentals app Airbnb has proved a boon for many women hosts, giving an especially welcome financial boost to single mothers, according to recent statistics released by the online booking platform.
Language:English
Score: 1538253.1 - https://www.un.org/africarenew...liberating-force-african-women
Data Source: un
ANALYSIS OF THE EXTENT TO WHICH THE PROVISIONS OF THE DRAFT MERCURY INSTRUMENT REFLECT THE CONTENT OF ARTICLE 20 BIS ON HEALTH ASPECTS
Establishing and maintaining the health evidence-base, norms and policies relating to mercury in pharmaceuticals, including vaccines, and herbal, traditional and homeopathic medicines; iv.
Language:English
Score: 1434360.6 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...S=UNEP(DTIE)/HG/INC.5/5&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Enoch Keitu is a young Ghanaian who developed love for herbal medicines at a tender age because his mother, a traditional birth attendant has passed on a wealth of knowledge on herbal remedies. (...) They currently supply products to Government health facilities including the herbal clinics of Eastern Regional Hospital, Bekwai Municipal Hospital and more than 50 pharmacies and herbal shops across the country. (...) “Most customers like the Kenoch products and buy these often because they said it works for them,” Alex Amankwa Adadei, a Herbal Pharmacist in Techiman stated. Alex Amankwa Adadei, a Herbal Pharmacist in Techiman.
Language:English
Score: 1431389.8 - https://www.undp.org/ghana/news/healing-plants
Data Source: un
Operationnal Guidelines Operational guidance: Information needed to support clinical trials of herbal products Operational guidance: Information needed to support clinical trials of herbal products TDR/GEN/Guidance/05.1 Copyright © World Health Organization on behalf of the Special Programme for Research and Training in Tropical Diseases, 2005 All rights reserved. (...) Herbal product: The herbal material administered to clinical subjects. Herbal product synonyms: Herbal remedy, herbal medicine, herbal drug, botanical drug.
Language:English
Score: 1419895.8 - https://www.who.int/tdr/public...s/operational-guidance-eng.pdf
Data Source: un
Traditional herbal medicines are getting significant attention in global health debates. (...) While public-health entities may be concerned with defining the risks and benefits of herbal medicines al- ready in use, entrepreneurs and cor- porations hope herbal medicines may yield immediate returns from herbal medicine sales, or yield clues to prom- ising chemical compounds for future pharmaceutical development. (...) Valid outcome measures International herbal medicine research must use outcome measures that ac- curately capture the effects conferred by herbal medicines.
Language:English
Score: 1419138.4 - https://www.who.int/bulletin/volumes/86/8/07-042820.pdf
Data Source: un
They are used interchangeably with traditional medicine in some countries. Herbal medicines Herbal medicines include herbs, herbal materials, herbal preparations and finished herbal products, that contain as active ingredients parts of plants, or other plant materials, or combinations. (...) Key documents WHO Traditional Medicine Strategy 2014-2023 WHO Global Report on Traditional and Complementary Medicine 2019 WHO guidelines for selecting marker substances of herbal origin for quality control of herbal medicines WHO guidelines on good herbal processing practices for herbal medicines Guidelines on good manufacturing practices for the manufacture of herbal medicines   WHO Resolutions  WHA67.18 (2014) Traditional medicine  WHA62.13 (2009) Traditional medicine    Related links Astana Declaration on Primary Health Care United Nations: Political declaration of the high-level meeting on universal health coverage Framework on integrated, people-centred health services WHA69.24 Strengthening integrated people-centred health services International Classification of Diseases 11th Revision WHA72.6 Global action on patient safety 170 WHO Member States acknowledged their use of Traditional and Complementary medicine since 2018 Find out more 50% of the 194 WHO Member States, had a national policy on T&CM by 2018 Find out more 124 WHO Member States reported presence of laws or regulations for herbal medicines as of 2018 Find out more Publications All → 6 June 2022 Regional framework for harnessing traditional and complementary medicine for achieving health and well-being... (...) Download Read More Our work Implementation of the WHO Traditional Medicine Strategy 2014-2023 News All → 25 March 2022 News release WHO establishes the Global Centre for Traditional Medicine in India 20 May 2019 Departmental news The WHO Global Report on Traditional and Complementary Medicine 2019 is released 12 September 2017 Departmental news IRCH now becomes a WHO network Events WHO workshop on “Traditional, Complementary and Integrative Medicine contributions to UHC” 21 May 2019 Call for experts 1 March 2022 Call for experts Technical Advisory Group on International Herbal Pharmacopoeia 28 January 2022 Call for proposals Request for Proposals: Traditional, Complementary and Integrative Medicine - Development of WHO Benchmarks 25 May 2021 Call for proposals Traditional, Complementary and Integrative Medicine - Request for Proposals 20 October 2020 Call for experts Expert Committee for the International Herbal Pharmacopoeia Related health topics Health systems Nursing and Midwifery Health systems Palliative care Health systems Primary health care Health interventions Rehabilitation TCI in the WHO regions African region (AFRO)   Eastern Mediterranean Region (EURO)  South-East Asia Region (SEARO)   Western Pacific Region (WPRO)   Networks and collaborations International Regulatory Cooperation for Herbal Medicines (IRCH) WHO Collaborating Centres for Traditional Medicine Expert Advisory Panel for Traditional, Complementary and Integrative Medicine Non-State actors in official relations Contact [email protected] Regions Africa Americas Eastern Mediterranean Europe South-East Asia Western Pacific Policies Cyber security Ethics Permissions and licensing Preventing sexual exploitation Terms of use About us Careers Library Procurement Publications Frequently asked questions Contact us Subscribe to our newsletters Privacy Legal Notice © 2022 WHO
Language:English
Score: 1385276.3 - https://www.who.int/health-top...ntary-and-integrative-medicine
Data Source: un
RECOMMENDED METHODS FOR THE IDENTIFICATION AND ANALYSIS OF SYNTHETIC CANNABINOID RECEPTOR AGONISTS IN SEIZED MATERIALS
Since then, hundreds of new herbal products with different brand names have been marketed. (...) These substances are not only procured by mass producers of these herbal products but also by end users who would concoct their own blend of herbal mixtures. (...) These products are usually used for large-scale production of herbal preparations or by the end users who would concoct their own blend of herbal mixtures.
Language:English
Score: 1377854.5 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...f/get?open&DS=ST/NAR/48&Lang=E
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REPORT OF THE SECRETARY GENERAL ON FORESTS AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT
A study by FAO in Uganda demonstrates that forests provide fuelwood for local energy consumption, which accounts for 40 per cent of the local economy, and the non-cash component is three times the value of the cash component (see the table below).8 Annual value of forest products to rural people in Uganda Cash Non-cash Value of all forest products Forest products by category (Millions of United States dollars) Percentage (Millions of United States dollars) Percentage (Millions of United States dollars) Percentage Fuel 406 10.1 1 186 29.5 1 592 39.6 Building materials 346 8.6 655 16.3 1 001 24.9 Forest foods 241 6.0 510 12.7 752 18.7 Fibre (for ropes, baskets, mats etc.) 68 1.7 257 6.4 326 8.1 Herbal medicine 44 1.1 145 3.6 189 4.7 Timber 32 0.8 129 3.2 161 4.0 Total 1 137 28.3 2 882 71.7 4 019 100 Source: Gill Shepherd, Cornelius Kazoora and Daniel Müller, “Forests, livelihoods and poverty alleviation: the case of Uganda”, paper prepared for FAO, July 2012. (...) The World Health Organization estimates that between 65 per cent and 80 per cent of the world’s population rely on naturopathic or homeopathic medicines that derive from forests as their primary form of health care. (...) In Uganda, rural communities rely on forest foods to provide much needed protein, vitamins and minerals otherwise lacking in the carbohydrate-rich farm diet. Herbal medicines from forest products alone are worth $189 million annually to rural Ugandans, representing nearly 60 per cent of the national health-care budget.
Language:English
Score: 1372415.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...?open&DS=E/CN.18/2013/4&Lang=E
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