By now, the common theme of herbal medicine is the use of herbs to heal.
A recent study published in the journal PLOS ONE showed that the use and efficacy of herbs in a wide variety of health conditions is higher than for conventional pharmaceuticals.
The study looked at a variety of herbal medicines used for a variety the common diseases, like psoriasis, acne, and anxiety.
The findings, based on a national survey of over 3,000 people, revealed that the consumption of herbal products is significantly higher than the conventional drugs.
In the case of psoritis, which is a chronic inflammation of the skin and nails, the average dosage was 1,300mg.
In comparison, a typical prescription pill contains 2,200mg of active ingredients.
In this case, a herbal supplement that has the ability to stimulate the immune system may help.
In addition, the researchers found that people who were diagnosed with psorias in the study had higher levels of antioxidants in their blood.
A third of the respondents reported that they were able to use the herbal medicine more often than those who did not have psorosis.
According to the authors, their findings suggest that the “healthy” use of herbal supplements has been linked to improved mental health and better immune function, and a “healthy balance” of the body’s normal function with natural healing.
The authors also noted that the findings do not mean that the herbal medicines themselves are “unhealthy,” but rather that their use is more beneficial for people who are at risk for the disease.
The results also indicate that, at least for some people, the use might be beneficial.
In this case study, the authors did not find that the supplements increased the risk of death from all causes, heart disease, or cancer, but that the results suggest that, if a person’s consumption of a natural product is a risk factor for any health condition, it might be a good idea to consult with a health care provider if one of these is present.
For more information on herbal medicine and the research behind it, check out the full article.
Sources: Time, PLOS, BBC News, BBC Health, PLosOne, Reuters, The Associated Press, Associated Press news, BBC World, BBC news.