Страница 2 из 2 ПерваяПервая 12
Показано с 21 по 40 из 40

Тема: Литература по Тибетской Медицине на англ. языке

  1. #21
    Цитата Сообщение от Майя П Посмотреть сообщение
    уже издано на рус.яз.... в том числе несколько схем движения Ла... все таки Дандар успел сделать почти ВСЕ, что осталось после уничтожения множества текстов.... еще регентом пятого Далай-ламы....
    очень интересно совместить некоторые вещи с Осью Духа... трактата Желтого императора....
    Посмотри Вадим.... (сплошная ваджраяна....)
    Где на русском? Я конкретно про эту китайскую книгу.

  2. #22
    Цитата Сообщение от Пема Дролкар Посмотреть сообщение
    Книга пост 13.

    Также, думаю, если нет уже перевода, то это, если Вам интересно.

    Также, думаю, можно здесь выкладывать уже переведенные книги на русский, а также их английские аналоги.
    Спасибо, эта книга у меня есть, читал.

  3. #23
    Раз предложений не поступало, начнем, пожалуй с этого.
    CHINA'S TIBETAN MEDICINE. ZHEN YAN, CAI JINGFENG. ISBN 7-119-3350-6 © Foreign Languages Press, Beijing, China, 2005. стр. 88.
    1.4.5 Edema.
    In Tibetan medicine, it is claimed that edema, a commonly encountered disease, is due to compound, internal and external causes. For the former, it means the malfunction of rlung, mkhrispa, and badkan; whereas, for the latter, this includes food and drink, indigestion, excessive intake of water after physical labor, or eating foods that are difficult to digest, lack of cleanliness after diarrhea. It may also be caused by improper treatment for febrile ailments, or too much blood let out, or excessive use of cool-cold drugs.
    All the above factors may cause dim stomach fire, resulting in failure of normal digestion or incomplete digestion, leading to accumulation of yellow fluid, plus the involvement of abnormal rlung. The result is pervasion of thefluid and, eventually, edema.
    1.4.5.1 Manifestations
    At first, the patient reveals a gray edema, i. e. dim complexion, the face and feet are edematous, the buccal mucous membrane and the lips and tongue are lusterless, and the pulse is slender and sunken. Then, the gravitational edema appears, when the regions such as the lower limbs and scrotum, are involved. The last stage of edema follows.
    In Tibetan medicine, it is claimed that there are three kinds of water, the external, internal, and the intermediate. External water refers to those edema which are visible to the naked eye, mostly located at skin level; the internal water refers to those located within the body, including the large intestine, bladder, etc.; the intermediate water refers to those between the external and the internal, occurring between the skin and muscles, or the subcutaneous layer. Whatever the type of edema, they are all accompanied by breathlessness and asthma and lassitude. Breathlessness is especially marked after walking.
    In recognizing this ailment, Tibetan doctors emphasize two types, namely, cold and heat. For heat type edema, the urine has a dark color, either red or deep yellow, the eyes are also deep-colored; the abdomen is distended and sometimes varicose veins may be seen on the abdominal wall, similar to the tympanitis in TCM, with a tense pulse. For the cold type, grayish green urine, a lack of thirst, borborygmus, sometimes with watery diarrhea, and a pitted edema are common symptoms.
    1.4.5.2 Treatment
    The treatments for edema are varied, according to the severity and course of the illness.
    At the initial stage, foods should include fresh mutton, and melted butter. For medication, Wu-wei-shi-liu Powder and Bai-gan-lu Bolus (see above), Liu-wei-da-xiang Powder (fennel, dry ginger, Fructus Capsicum, Semen Myrsine, Fructus Terminalia chebula, Piper Longi) can be used. A mild cathartic for yellow fluid can be used. Horse milk or camel milk can be applied topically.
    At the intermediate stage, multiple methods for expelling water is applied, including the five methods of changing the water passages, in which Si-wei-shi-liu Powder (see above) is applied for ascending the stomach fire. This method is effective for cold type edema. For the heat type, saffron, glycyrrhiza, seeds of coriander, feather ash from a vulture are put together and ground as powder and swallowed with melted butter.
    The so-called Drying Method is the powder made of mercury, sulfur, Hippophae Rhamnoides, dry ginger, pepper, Piper Longi, nitrum, salt, sal Ammoniacum, Halitum violaceum, sallucidum, plus crude sugar and preparedas pills. This recipe is very effective with powerful action in expelling water. At the same time, the waist should be wrapped in a wolf skin. Moxibustion at the umbilicus and infraclavicular fossa should also be applied, also at 1st, and 12th vertebrae. In diet, mutton, hot cake made of highland barley and wild beef soup, plus dry ginger and seeds of coriander can be eaten. The patient should stay in a dry place, avoiding wind and cold. There are also other methods, including dredging, ushering, and diking.
    The dredging method is too complicated and is omitted here. For the ushering method, a powder made of animal bones, old deer horn and clematis spp. is administered as an oral medication, plus bloodletting. For the diking method, a powder made of beer bile, musk, Flos carthmi, and Folium Lepisolrus, mixed with bee honey, together with moxibustion at the umbilicus, 1st, 12th vertebrae and infra-clavicle region, is adopted.

  4. #24

    Materia Medica of Tibetan Medicine (with illustrations) by Vaidya Bhagwan Dash.
    Contents:
    Introduction.
    Drugs belonging to 33 groups (ganas) described in the sutra section (15th chapter of Astanga hrdaya)
    Supplementary plants
    Food and drinks
    Animals and animal-products
    Tree and its parts
    Synonyms and Homonyms.
    Indices:
    Tibetan names of drugs etc., with their Sanskrit & Botanical/English equivalents
    Sanskrit names of drugs etc., with their Tibetan and Botanical/English equivalents
    Botanical/English names of drugs etc., with their Tibetan and Sanskrit equivalents
    Therapeutic indications of drugs.
    The present work is divided into six sections.
    Section I deals with drugs belonging to 33 groups (ganas) described in Astanga hrdaya
    Section II deals with other drugs collected from different other sources, which included plants, metals, minerals, gems, jewels and some animal products
    Section III deals with ingredients of food and drinks
    Section IV: It deal with animals and animal-products
    Section V deals with tree etc., their parts and some technical terms used in medicine
    Section VI deals with synonyms and homonyms of the drugs.
    At the end, four indices dealing with Tibetan, Sanskrit as well as Botanical/English names of drugs and their therapeutic properties are provided.
    About the Author:
    Vaidya Bhagwan Dash has had an outstandingly brilliant academic career. In addition to graduate and postgraduate qualifications in Ayurveda, he holds a Master's degree in Sanskrit and a Doctorate from University of Delhi. In the course of over thirty years dedicated to research and practice of Ayurveda, Dr. Dash has attended several international conferences and seminars held in Brazil, Mexico and France. He was invited to deliver a course of lectures in Ayurveda at the Patrice Lumumba Friendship University, Moscow and the Australian School of Ayurveda at Adelaide, South Australia. A sanskrit scholar; he handles the English language with equal felicity.
    A significant advantage to his propensity for research in Ayurveda is Dr. Dash's proficiency in Tibetan Medicine. Author of over twenty-eight important publications covering different aspects of Ayurveda and Tibetan Medicine, he has to his credit an English translation and commentary of Caraka Samhita, the most authentic Ayurvedic classic. He was Deputy Adviser in Ayurveda to the Government of India in the Ministry of Health and F.W. till 1981, when he took voluntary retirement to enable him to devote more time for academic and research activities.
    As a Consultant in Traditional Medicine of the World Health Organisation, he had paid several visits to Bangladesh, Bhutan, Burma and Mongolia to study and advise on the Health Development Programmes of those countries.
    http://www.vedicbooks.net/materia-me...s-p-13879.html

  5. #25
    Цитата Сообщение от Вадим Асадулин Посмотреть сообщение
    Раз предложений не поступало, начнем, пожалуй с этого.
    CHINA'S TIBETAN MEDICINE. ZHEN YAN, CAI JINGFENG. ISBN 7-119-3350-6 © Foreign Languages Press, Beijing, China, 2005. стр. 88.
    1.4.5 Edema.
    In Tibetan medicine, it is claimed that edema, a commonly encountered disease, is due to compound, internal and external causes. For the former, it means the malfunction of rlung, mkhrispa, and badkan; whereas, for the latter, this includes food and drink, indigestion, excessive intake of water after physical labor, or eating foods that are difficult to digest, lack of cleanliness after diarrhea. It may also be caused by improper treatment for febrile ailments, or too much blood let out, or excessive use of cool-cold drugs.
    All the above factors may cause dim stomach fire, resulting in failure of normal digestion or incomplete digestion, leading to accumulation of yellow fluid, plus the involvement of abnormal rlung. The result is pervasion of thefluid and, eventually, edema.
    1.4.5.1 Manifestations
    At first, the patient reveals a gray edema, i. e. dim complexion, the face and feet are edematous, the buccal mucous membrane and the lips and tongue are lusterless, and the pulse is slender and sunken. Then, the gravitational edema appears, when the regions such as the lower limbs and scrotum, are involved. The last stage of edema follows.
    In Tibetan medicine, it is claimed that there are three kinds of water, the external, internal, and the intermediate. External water refers to those edema which are visible to the naked eye, mostly located at skin level; the internal water refers to those located within the body, including the large intestine, bladder, etc.; the intermediate water refers to those between the external and the internal, occurring between the skin and muscles, or the subcutaneous layer. Whatever the type of edema, they are all accompanied by breathlessness and asthma and lassitude. Breathlessness is especially marked after walking.
    In recognizing this ailment, Tibetan doctors emphasize two types, namely, cold and heat. For heat type edema, the urine has a dark color, either red or deep yellow, the eyes are also deep-colored; the abdomen is distended and sometimes varicose veins may be seen on the abdominal wall, similar to the tympanitis in TCM, with a tense pulse. For the cold type, grayish green urine, a lack of thirst, borborygmus, sometimes with watery diarrhea, and a pitted edema are common symptoms.
    1.4.5.2 Treatment
    The treatments for edema are varied, according to the severity and course of the illness.
    At the initial stage, foods should include fresh mutton, and melted butter. For medication, Wu-wei-shi-liu Powder and Bai-gan-lu Bolus (see above), Liu-wei-da-xiang Powder (fennel, dry ginger, Fructus Capsicum, Semen Myrsine, Fructus Terminalia chebula, Piper Longi) can be used. A mild cathartic for yellow fluid can be used. Horse milk or camel milk can be applied topically.
    At the intermediate stage, multiple methods for expelling water is applied, including the five methods of changing the water passages, in which Si-wei-shi-liu Powder (see above) is applied for ascending the stomach fire. This method is effective for cold type edema. For the heat type, saffron, glycyrrhiza, seeds of coriander, feather ash from a vulture are put together and ground as powder and swallowed with melted butter.
    The so-called Drying Method is the powder made of mercury, sulfur, Hippophae Rhamnoides, dry ginger, pepper, Piper Longi, nitrum, salt, sal Ammoniacum, Halitum violaceum, sallucidum, plus crude sugar and preparedas pills. This recipe is very effective with powerful action in expelling water. At the same time, the waist should be wrapped in a wolf skin. Moxibustion at the umbilicus and infraclavicular fossa should also be applied, also at 1st, and 12th vertebrae. In diet, mutton, hot cake made of highland barley and wild beef soup, plus dry ginger and seeds of coriander can be eaten. The patient should stay in a dry place, avoiding wind and cold. There are also other methods, including dredging, ushering, and diking.
    The dredging method is too complicated and is omitted here. For the ushering method, a powder made of animal bones, old deer horn and clematis spp. is administered as an oral medication, plus bloodletting. For the diking method, a powder made of beer bile, musk, Flos carthmi, and Folium Lepisolrus, mixed with bee honey, together with moxibustion at the umbilicus, 1st, 12th vertebrae and infra-clavicle region, is adopted.
    Китайская Тибетская Медицина. ZHEN YAN, CAI JINGFENG. ISBN 7-119-3350-6 © Foreign Languages Press, Beijing, China, 2005. стр. 88.
    Отеки.
    В Тибетской Медицине отеки считаются самостоятельным заболеванием, которые возникают вследствие сложных, внутренних и внешних причин. Это означает нарушение всех трёх nyes-pa: rlung [лун], mkhris-pa [три-па] и bad-kan [пе-кен]. На расстройство системы регуляции bad-kan влияет качество пищи и питья, нарушение расщепления и всасывания пищи, чрезмерное употребление жидкости после физической нагрузки и трудно перевариваемой пищи, несоблюдение гигиенических правил, неправильное лечение лихорадок, обильная кровопотеря (кровопускание), чрезмерное применение лекарств с охлаждающими свойствами. Все это снижает активность пищеварительного Огня (ферментов), происходит накопление «желтой воды» chu-ser [чу-сэр] (лимфы), возбуждение rlung [лун]. В результате происходит нарушение проницаемости сосудов и появление отеков.
    Клинические признаки. Сначала, появляется, так называемый, серый отек, который проявляется тусклым цветом лица и его отечностью; бледно-матовым оттенком слизистой полости рта, губ и языка, тонким и погруженным пульсом, отечностью ног. Затем, вследствие гравитации, отек опускается вниз, отекает мошонка и нижние конечности. Далее появляется последняя стадия отечной болезни.
    В Тибетской Медицине считается, что есть три типа отеков: наружный, внутренний, и промежуточный. Наружный отек виден невооруженном глазом, который, по большей части, расположен внутрикожно; внутренний отек находится в толстом кишечнике, мочевом пузыре, и т. д.; промежуточный отек образуется между наружным и внутренним, в подкожном слое. Независимо от типа отека, они обычно сопровождаются одышкой, астматическим дыханием и слабостью. Одышка, возникает, чаще всего, после физической нагрузки.
    Существует два основных вида отеков: горячие и холодные. Для отеков горячего типа характерна моча темного цвета, м. б. красноватого или темно-желтого, склеры также окрашены в желтый цвет; вздутие живота, иногда с варикозными венами на брюшной стенке, подобно синдрому Ветра в TКM, напряженный пульс. При холодном типе будет серовато-зеленый цвет мочи, отсутствие жажды, урчание в животе, м. б. с водянистым поносом, и отек pitted? (не могу перевести) проявляется общими симптомами.
    Лечение.
    Лечение отёков различное в соответствии тяжести течения заболевания. На начальном этапе лечения в рацион необходимо включить свежую баранину и топленое масло. Из медикаментов рекомендуется порошок Wu-wei-shi-liu из плодов Punica, Piper longum, Elettaria cardamomum, корневищ Zingiber officinale, цветков Carthamus tinctorius (пропись взята со стр. 104) и пилюли Bai-gan-lu, состоящие из самородной извести, корневищ дикой разновидности Zingiber officinale, самородной каменной соли, плодов Hippophae rhamnoides и Piper longum (пропись взята со стр. 88), порошок Liu-wei-da-xiang, состоящий из семян Foeniculum vulgare, корневищ Zingiber officinalis, плодов Capsicum, семян Myrsine (нет перевода, м. б - Myristica?), плодов Terminalia chebula и Piper longum. Может применяться мягкое слабительное для удаления «желтой воды». Эффективно применение кобыльего и верблюжьего молока.
    Следующим этапом лечения будет применение многочисленных мочегонных препаратов, включая пять методов изменения путей выведения жидкости, в которых Si-wei-shi-liu, состоящий из плодов Punica, Piper longum, Elettaria cardamomum, цветков Carthamus tinctorius, галита (пропись взята со стр. 87, 94) применяется для увеличения пищеварительного Огня. Этот метод эффективен для лечения отёков холодного типа. Для горячего вида отёков применяется состав из тычинок Crocus sativus, корней и корневищ Glycyrrhiza spp., семян Coriandrum sativum, пепла из перьев Aegypius monachus в виде порошка с топленым маслом.
    При, так называемом, высушивающем методе, применяется порошок, сделанный из Hydrargirum, sulphur, плодов Hippophae rhamnoides, корневищ Zingiber officinalis, плодов Piper nigrum и Piper longum, nitrum (Natrium или Kalium nitricum, если не указана конкретная соль, мы брали пополам при самостоятельном изготовлении лекарств), Natrium chloridum (морской соли), Ammonium cloridum, Halitum violaceum (красной или черной индийской соли), галита, нерафинированного сахара в виде пилюль. Этот рецепт очень эффективный и обладает мощным мочегонным действием. (Мне не известен тибетский аналог этого рецепта, похож на аюрведический рецепт Лаванбаскар чурна или тибетский tshwa-sna lnga sbyor). На поясе следует носить шкуру волка.
    Делается прижигание области пупка и подключичных ямок, 1 и 12 позвонков (здесь требуется уточнение, т. к. в Тибетской Медицине 1 позвонком считается vertebra prominens, а первые шесть шейных позвонков относятся к костям черепа, соответственно 12 позвонок будет 11 грудным, как производится отсчет в Китайской Медицине и какие позвонки в данном случае имеются в виду?). Применяется диета из баранины, горячих лепешек из горного ячменя и супа из диких яков? (wild beef), сухого Zingiber officinalis и семян Coriandrum sativum. Пациент должен находиться в сухой местности, избегать воздействия ветра и холода. Есть также другие методы, включая посыпание мукой (гороховая мука)?, ushering, высушивание? (не понятные методы, м. б. кто знает, как перевести?). Очищающий метод лечения технически слишком сложный и здесь не рассматривается. Для проведения ushering? (не могу перевести) метода, применяется порошок их костей животного, старых рогов оленя, Clematis spp. для приема внутрь и кровопускание. Для diking? (не могу перевести) применяется порошок из медвежьей желчи, мускуса, цветков Carthamus tinctorius и листьев Lepisolrus (такого растения нет, видимо, ошибка, должно быть Lepisorus, лишний раз убеждаюсь с каким пренебрежением относятся китайцы к другим языкам!), смешанный с пчелиным медом и прижигание пупка, 1 и 12-го позвонков, подключичных областей.
    Мной исправлены ошибки написания сырья на английском языке и сделан перевод на латинский язык. Ни одна из прописей препаратов, приведенная здесь мне не известна, названия составов сделаны в китайской транслитерации, соответствие тибетским препаратам сделать не возможно.
    Сами по себе препараты легко доступны для кустарного производства, если узнать дозировки компонентов и подробные показания. Надежда на коллег сознанием китайской фармакологии или подожду, когда придут по почте заказанные книги.
    Учитывая важность темы, заведу её отдельно и добавлю из других источников из Тибетской литературы с прописями доступных для производства и приобретения лекарств.

  6. #26

    Tibetan Medicinal Plants, Tsewang J. Tsarong, Tibetan Medical Publications, Pocketbook, 1994.
    This handy pocketbook on the medicinal plants of Tibet is the first of its kind to be published in English. It contains 96 colour photographs of Tibetan medicinal plants along with their native and botanical names. Furthermore, it gives information on plant taste, potency, action, and use-directly translated from ancient medical texts such as the rGyud-bZhi and the Shel-gong Shel- preng-providing thereby, an invaluable insight into a selection of medicinal herbs that have played such a vital role in the healthcare of Tibetans for so many centuries.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/Tibetan_...ts_p/13957.htm


    The Ambrosia Heart Tantra, commentator Yeshi Donden, translator Jhampa Kelsan.
    In Sanskrit this text is known as Amrta-astangahrdayupadesatantra; in Tibetan: bDud rtsi snying po yan lag brgyad pa gsang ba man ngag gi rgyud tranlslated into English as Ambrosia Heart Tantra: The Four Secret Oral Teachings on the Eight Branches of the Science of Healing. The original Sanskrit work was probably written during the fourth century A.D. It was translated into Tibetan by Vairochana and given-to King Khri-srong IDe'u-btsan (755-797 A.D.) and to the royal court physician, the Elder Yuthog Yontan Gonpo (708-833 A.D). Yuthog not only clarified this work but also wrote 18 supplements to it. It is most likely that after the famous international medical conference at Samye, Yuthog synthesized the best of the then known medical systems and rewrote the rGyud-bzhi Four Tantras. His work was shaped by his most famous descendent, the Younger Yuthog Yontan Gonpo (1112-1203 A.D.). The rGyud-bzhi is written in question and answer form between Rishi Yid-las-skye and Rishi Rig-pa'i Ye-shes, both of whom were believed to be the emarlations of the Medicinal Buddha. The work is divided into four books containing 156 chapters and 5,900 verses which deal together with the following eight branches of medicine: Lus-The body (this includes physiology, anatomy, embryology,pharmacology etc.); Byis-pa-paediatrics; Mo-nad- gynaecology; gDon-disorders associated with harmful influences; mTson-disorders of wounds inflicted by missiles; Dug-toxicology; rGas-geriatrics; and Ro-rtza-fertility and reproductivity.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/Ambrosia...tra_p/5054.htm

  7. #27

    Ancient Metria Medica (Tibetan Science of Healing). By: Smanla T. Phuntsog.
    The book is a treasure-house of the traditional system of Tibetan medicine. Dr Smanla T Phuntsog's keen observations and understanding of the system makes it's a valuable source of information for students and research scholars alike.
    The book deals with the fundamental knowledge of human physiology and medication by traditional as well as modern methods. The chapter on dharmic physiology explains and illustrates the teachings of Buddha and it goes into the deeper aspects of mind and the insignificance of the body and its response to various curative applications and its true nature of physiology.
    Of great importance is the listing of rare 493 herbs formulations and their therapeutic value. This surely will come handy as a ready-made presentation of medicinal formulations and curative applications.
    In short, the book shows the mastery of the author on Tibetan medicine and functional system of health. The correlation of many aspects of Tibetan and modern medicinal applications gives us a clearer concept of the human physiology and its functional and curative systems.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/Ancient_...ng_p/14884.htm

  8. #28

    Basic Concepts of Tibetan Medicine: A Guide to Understanding Tibetan Medical Science by Tsering Dolma Drungtso.
    This practical handbook of Tibetan medicine is an in-depth, yet easy to follow, guide to health and well-being, packed with information How do changes in weather and diet effect physical and emotional conditions? How can one use compression and cupping to effect change? What are the favorable days for therapy? This and a lot more by Dr. Drungtso of the Tibetan Medical and Astrological Institute in Dharamsala.
    Tibetan Medicine has gained center stage in the West over the last two decades. This book offers Tibet's timeless wisdom to help us to adapt to our modern hectic life, gain physical health and attain spiritual wellbeing. It explores the origins and history of Tibetan Medicine and explains its basic concepts. It brings firshand information on the practical use of the Tibetan medical system in great depth, yet with simplicity. From the beginning to the end the concept of interdependence is placed in the centre and can be applied our daily lives in relation to our environment. Through proper study of this book, one can not only improve health but also achieve happiness and peace of mind. For those who wish to live a meaningful and healthy life and hunger for the wisdom of Tibetan Healing Science, this book is essential reading. This complete and authoritative reference and guide is a must and will be a welcome addition to the medical practitioners, health specialists and general readers. This practical handbook of Tibetan medicine is an in-depth, yet easy to follow, guide to health and well-being, packed with information How do changes in weather and diet effect physical and emotional conditions? How can one use compression and cupping to effect change? What are the favorable days for therapy? This and a lot more by Dr. Drungtso of the Tibetan Medical and Astrological Institute in Dharamsala.
    Tibetan Medicine has gained center stage in the West over the last two decades. This book offers Tibet's timeless wisdom to help us to adapt to our modern hectic life, gain physical health and attain spiritual wellbeing. It explores the origins and history of Tibetan Medicine and explains its basic concepts. It brings firshand information on the practical use of the Tibetan medical system in great depth, yet with simplicity. From the beginning to the end the concept of interdependence is placed in the centre and can be applied our daily lives in relation to our environment. Through proper study of this book, one can not only improve health but also achieve happiness and peace of mind. For those who wish to live a meaningful and healthy life and hunger for the wisdom of Tibetan Healing Science, this book is essential reading. This complete and authoritative reference and guide is a must and will be a welcome addition to the medical practitioners, health specialists and general readers.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/Basic_Co...ne_p/15970.htm

  9. #29

    Body & Spirit: Tibetan Medical Paintings by Laila Williamson and Serinity Young (Editors).
    The first full set of Tibetan medical paintings, or medical tangkas, were painted between 1687 and 1703 and were inspired by Sangye Gyatso, Regent of the Fifth Dalai Lama, who was a great patron of medical learning. In a beautiful and unique artistic style, the paintings illustrate Tibetan medical knowledge that drew on medical traditions from India, ancient Greece, Persia, pre-Buddhist Tibet, and China, while remaining firmly rooted in Buddhism. Copies of the iconic images have been created in meticulous detail through the centuries and Body and Spirit focuses on a set of contemporary paintings in the traditional technique by the Nepalese artist Romio Shrestha and his assistants in Kathmandu.
    The tangkas illuminate human anatomy and the causes and effects of illness, as well as their diagnosis and treatment. Most of the paintings consist of rows of small human figures, animals, plants, minerals, houses, landscapes, and demons and deities, depicting the rich complexity of human endeavor: farming, animal husbandry, personal hygiene, marriage, sex, birthing, fighting, sleeping, studying, and meditating. The thousands of small and large images were designed to add visual form to the technical information: an eye-pleasing teaching aid for medical students.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/Body_Spi...gs_p/16947.htm

  10. #30

    Dictionary of Tibetan Materia Medica by Pasang Yonten Arya.
    Dictionary of Tibetan Materia Medica is the first dictionary of its kind. All the entries are arranged in Tibetan alphabetical order which will enable the readers to find the names of medicinal ingredients easily.
    Inclusion in the main entry, of different names of medicinal ingredients such as names derived from foreign languages, synonym, secret and poetical names will prove extremely useful for identification. Description of every medicinal ingredient and information on their tastes, powers and uses are also given according to some of the most popular texts.
    This dictionary was first published in Tibetan in 1994. In this English version the translator and editor, Dr. Yonten Gyatso, has given Latin names of almost all the medicines. Moreover, this English edition is a much improved and enlarged version over its Tibetan one. It has over 3,000 main entries.
    Most of the materials are compiled from Sel gori sel phren, the most famous text on Tibetan Pharmacopoeia, and from Rin chen khruns dpe, one of the oldest and most reliable texts. Therefore, for the non-Tibetan readers this dictionary presents materials from the above texts which are translated for the first time into English.
    This dictionary, with its many special features, will be of immense use and value for students, research scholars, doctors and pharmacologists of Tibetan medicine, and for ethno-botanists.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/Dictiona...ca_p/10390.htm

  11. #31

    Pharmacopoeia of Tibetan Medicine, Vaidya Bhagwan Dash, Satguru, Hardcover, 1994.
    All over the world, there is a growing awareness and interest about the multidimensional and multifaceted culture including religion, philosophy, arts and traditional medicine of Tibet. Tibetan medicine which is even now practice in that country and her neighborhood has become the center of this interest. For the medical men and scientists, the language barrier and cryptic nature of description, specially with reference to therapeutic remedies have worked a a deterrent. These recipes are lying scattered in different texts and even physicians of Tibetan medicine are facing difficulties in the absence of their compilation and modification. Thus a vast wealth of knowledge accrued thorough centuries of experience is not being properly utilized for welfare of the suffering humanity. To overcome this difficulty, 205 popularly used and therapeutically effective recipes from the treasure of Tibetan medicine are compiled and elaborated with reference to their composition, parts of these ingredients and weights in which these are added along with the methods of preparation, indications and dosage. Of late commercialization of the manufacture of these recipes has created many problems and to overcome them, these recipes should be standardized and a pharmacopoeia is necessary to ensure quality control. Therefore in the introduction of this volume, the problems and methods of standardization and good manufacturing practices to be followed are elaborated. This work will be of immense help to physicians of Tibetan medicine, Ayurveda and modern medicine, and to scientists and scholars interested in Tibetology and Indology.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/Pharmaco...ne_p/12812.htm

  12. #32

    Studies in Tibetan Medicine, Dr. Elisabeth Finckh, Snow Lion Publications.
    This scholarly collection of papers addresses the chief aspects of Tibetan medicine, including comparisons with the Chinese system.
    Contents:
    Tibetan Medicine: Theory and Practice.
    The System of Tibetan Medicine.
    Notes of Pulsology.
    Characteristics of Pharmacology.
    Constitutional Types.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/Studies_...ne_p/11084.htm

  13. #33

    Tibetan Buddhist Medicine and Psychiatry: The Diamon Healing by Terry Clifford.
    This work was undertaken as a part of a doctoral program in psychology and religious studies. It was begun simply as an inquiry into the Tibetan medical psychiateric tradition, but expanded to cover Buddhism as medicine and Tibetan medicine in general when it became clear that an understanding of Tibetan psychiatry necessarily includes all these aspects.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/Tibetan_...ry_p/10386.htm

  14. #34

    This book, containing nearly three hundred medicinal plants, was compiled based on a wealth of botanic and medical references, so that ordinary people can easily identify and use them in their daily lives. Avoiding technical complexities, each plant is identified and presented in seven sections:
    Tibetan Name.
    Botanical Name.
    Locations.
    Parts of the Plant Used.
    Collection Time and After Treatment.
    Taste and Potency.
    Medicinal Value.
    Tibetan Medicinal Plants, Dr. Tenzin Dakpa, Paljor Publications, Paperback, 2007.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/Tibetan_...ts_p/15267.htm

  15. #35

    Tibetan Medicine, Gerti Samel.
    Practical & Inspirational Guide To Diagnosing, Treating & Healing.the Buddhist Way.
    Patients from all over the world make their way to the medical centre founded by exiled Tibetans in Dharamsala, where unique, seemingly miraculous remedies, made from gold, silver and precious stones ground down with herbs, appear to be able to cure cancers, heart disease and chronic illnesses which other medical systems would consider hopeless. In the aftermath of the Chernobyl nuclear disaster, patients suffering from radiation sickness were able to leave hospital after taking Tibetan remedies. Tibetan medicine is very exact and comprehensive: illnesses are strictly categorised and treated with combinations of remedies that help the body to regain its overall balance. The most skilled practitioners can diagnose every weakness simply by taking the patient's pulse, and their recommendations will cover diet, lifestyle and spiritual values, as well as herbal and other remedies. Gerti Samel explains the history of Tibetan medicine, the classification systems and types of treatments prescribed, and then she offers practical advice for people suffering from a range of common ailments, so that readers can use this book to treat themselves.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/product_p/13549.htm

  16. #36
    Tibetan Medicine in the West:
    http://www.padma.ch/en/tibetan-medic...-the-west.html
    Доказательная Тибетская Медицина.

  17. #37
    Большой магазин с литературой по Тибетской Медицине на английском языке:
    http://www.exoticindiaart.com/book/A...tanmedicine/2/

  18. #38
    Цитата Сообщение от Вадим Асадулин Посмотреть сообщение
    Dictionary of Tibetan Materia Medica by Pasang Yonten Arya.
    Dictionary of Tibetan Materia Medica is the first dictionary of its kind. All the entries are arranged in Tibetan alphabetical order which will enable the readers to find the names of medicinal ingredients easily.
    Inclusion in the main entry, of different names of medicinal ingredients such as names derived from foreign languages, synonym, secret and poetical names will prove extremely useful for identification. Description of every medicinal ingredient and information on their tastes, powers and uses are also given according to some of the most popular texts.
    This dictionary was first published in Tibetan in 1994. In this English version the translator and editor, Dr. Yonten Gyatso, has given Latin names of almost all the medicines. Moreover, this English edition is a much improved and enlarged version over its Tibetan one. It has over 3,000 main entries.
    Most of the materials are compiled from Sel gori sel phren, the most famous text on Tibetan Pharmacopoeia, and from Rin chen khruns dpe, one of the oldest and most reliable texts. Therefore, for the non-Tibetan readers this dictionary presents materials from the above texts which are translated for the first time into English.
    This dictionary, with its many special features, will be of immense use and value for students, research scholars, doctors and pharmacologists of Tibetan medicine, and for ethno-botanists.
    http://www.namsebangdzo.com/Dictiona...ca_p/10390.htm
    Нашел ссылку, по которой модно скачать почти всю книгу, прошу умельцев это сделать, у меня не получается.
    Dictionary of Tibetan materia medica.

    http://books.google.ru/books?id=yp4y...sinter&f=false

  19. #39
    Участник Аватар для Бо
    Регистрация
    19.02.2007
    Традиция
    нет
    Сообщений
    1,896
    Записей в блоге
    127
    Это предварительный просмотр книги, там нет многих страниц.

  20. #40
    А всё равно, душу бы грело. Добавил бы в словари, которые есть.

Информация о теме

Участники, просматривающие эту тему

Эту тему просматривают: 1 (участников: 0 , гостей: 1)

Ваши права

  • Вы не можете создавать новые темы
  • Вы не можете отвечать в темах
  • Вы не можете прикреплять вложения
  • Вы не можете редактировать свои сообщения
  •