Login Buscar

The magical herbal skin cream

De ccGuatemala

Traditional medicine healer dynasties have been around for many centuries in many countries. Still, while even at any tribal level traditional healers pass on the knowledge rather to their own offspring than to a group of disciples, thus creating a local medical dynasty, the term Medical Families rather implies some level of institutionalization and formalization. In traditional medicines with high level of institutionalization, such as Chinese medicine, or Unani medicine, the dynastic factor had weathered out in favor of more formalized frameworks. The healer dynasties remained important among the cultures with non-trivial feudal formations that did not transform into capitalistic societies on their own or due to smooth cultural diffusion but rather under forced outside influence. The residual resistance of local traditions to everything that was ushered in by the invader nation, no matter how high developed, caused various archaic cultural forms to hold out for longer than it would be a case under normal circumstances. In the advanced and developed environment brought about by the invaders, those archaic forms tend to institutionalize further and to transform into a developed stage that will rather march on as a unique feasible alternative than die off.

The above is a brief paradigm of how the famous tradition of Irish medical families has come about. Georgian folk medicine has developed very similar in many ways to the Irish traditional medicine, and the framework of the Georgian medical families has been just as sophisticated. Some Georgian medical dynasties, such as Turmanidze family are first mentioned in the 9th and 10th centuries AD and some of them retained prominence until now. According to a Georgian medical historian Shengelia, the modern medical science's principle "Contraria contrariis curantur" (opposite cures the opposite) dates back to ancient Kolkhs and their sorceress princess Medea, acquiring its final form in classical Greek and eventually in the modern medicine. Georgian popular tradition even attributes the emergence of the term Medicine solely to sorceress Medea's name.

Some of the traditional cures of the Georgian medical families made it to the modern times and exist in form of commercially distributed drugs. The most notable out of these are skin ointments Turmanidze and Kolkhuri. The ointment Kolkhuri even made it to the American market quite recently. Both ointments combine well-documented, time-tested herbal remedies from Georgia with modern formulations, they contain unique ingredients that are harvested in the Caucasian mountains and are remarkably different from ordinary skin creams and ointments available in standard retail outlets. They are very effective for burns and have have antiseptic and pain relieving effects, help heal burns and limit the risk of infection from burns, help heal purulent patches (wounds with mucous discharge), and stimulate and accelerates the process of epithelial regeneration (skin regeneration), effective for treatment of skin after radiation and to heal skin damaged from frozen skin. While both are useful for all kinds of skin problems, including acne, blisters, boils, and pressure wounds, Kolkhuri is also extensively used for such skin non-related ailments as gout, cervical erosion, hemorrhoids, osteochondrosis, radiculitis, rheumatism, neuritis, arthritis, arthralgias, myalgias - due to its ability to stimulate local micro-circulation of blood. These are truly magical ointments and it is very remarkable that they are available in form of a modern drug. You can read medical and scientific materials on skin ointment Kolkhuri here. Along with its other features, the ointment is so potent in fighting acne and pimples that it truly may be considered as alternative to Tea tree oil.

Noticias CC
301 Moved Permanently

Moved Permanently

The document has moved here.

301 Moved Permanently

301 Moved Permanently

404 Not Found

Not Found

The requested URL /feed/ was not found on this server.

Apache/2.4.10 (Debian) Server at co.creativecommons.org Port 80