Before that right time, people relied heavily on the healing power of natural herbal remedies for sleep. Ipecac was given to alleviate nausea while white willow bark was discovered to be a highly effective headaches soother. And as for a cure for insomnia, many doctors thought it is wise to prescribe soothing baths with infusions of lavender to loosen up the body and brain, and inspire a high quality sleep when needed. If this is the case, why are we therefore quick to dismiss the merits of the powerful remedies for insomnia today? It would appear as though that people are frightened to try anything they don’t understand and just because a homeopathic doctor will not always have a level on his or her wall, folks are afraid to place their health in to the tactile hands of the natural healers.David Crawford, M.D., James Farrell, M.D. , Edward Giovannucci, M.D., Sc.D., Ernst Lengyel, M.D., Ph.D., Steven K. Libutti, M.D., Patrick D. Maguire, M.D., Atisha Manhas, M.D., Brian J. Kilometers, M.D., F.A.C.S., Christina M. Puchalski, M.D., M.S., F.A.C.P, Fredrika Robertson, Ph.D.,Iris Romero, M.D. Gedge D. Rosson, M.D., Benjamin D Smith, M.D.
A single question can identify unhealthy alcohol use in patients Researchers at Boston INFIRMARY have discovered that a single-screening question recommended by the National Institute of Alcoholic beverages Abuse and Alcoholism accurately identifies unhealthy alcohol use in primary-care patients. This research supports the use of the brief display screen in the primary-treatment setting.