Download the Free Prime PubMed App to your smartphone or tablet.

Available for iPhone or iPad:

Unbound PubMed app for iOS iPhone iPadAlso Available:
Unbound MEDLINE
Unbound PubMed app for Android

Available for Mac and Windows Desktops and laptops:

Unbound PubMed app for WindowsUnbound PubMed app for MAC OS Yosemite Macbook Air pro
(J Ethnopharmacol[TA])
10,097 results
  • How Do Government Regulations Influence the Ability to Practice Chinese Herbal Medicine in Western Countries. [Journal Article]
  • JEJ Ethnopharmacol 2016 Nov 30
  • Fleischer T, Su YC, Lin SJ
  • CONCLUSIONS: Authorities should make this information more accessible. No clear relation exists between CHM regulations and any 'Western' common denominator, and the amount of banned CMM varied greatly among the surveyed countries. However, even among countries with a larger amount of banned CMM, the majority of these were in the bottom two-thirds in respect to the frequency of their use. Thus, regulations in some western countries surely influence the practice of CHM, however this should be to a limited extent only.
  • Is there nothing new under the sun? The influence of herbals and pharmacopoeias on ethnobotanical traditions in Albacete (Spain). [Journal Article]
  • JEJ Ethnopharmacol 2016 Nov 25
  • Rivera D, Verde A, … Bruschi P
  • CONCLUSIONS: Regarding our question: is there something new under the sun? In some aspects, the answer is "No". The contrast between expensive drugs, highly valued medicines, and unappreciated local wild medicinal plants persists since the Salerno's school of medicine. Old medicine in Mediterranean Europe, as reflected by Albacete 1526 tariff of medicines, involved strict formulations and preferences for certain ingredients despite other ingredients locally available but underappreciated. This confirms the fact that any system of medicine does not get to use all available resources. Ethnobiological records of materia medica, in rural areas of Albacete, describe systems with a high degree of stability and resilience, where the use of local resources, largely wild but also cultivated, is predominant in contrast with the weight of imported exotic products in pharmacy.
  • Antiplasmodial activity of Heinsia crinita (Rubiaceae) and identification of new iridoids. [Journal Article]
  • JEJ Ethnopharmacol 2016 Nov 24
  • Tshisekedi Tshibangu P, Mutwale Kapepula P, … Frédérich M
  • CONCLUSIONS: The results showed that H. crinita extracts possess antimalarial activity and contain some unusual iridoids with moderate antiplasmodial activity, therefore justifying to some extent its traditional use by the local population in DRC for this purpose. This is the first report of the isolation and antiplasmodial activity of these two new iridoids.
New Search Next