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Book ID: 41443
Akerele, Olayiwola, Vernon Heywood and Hugh Synge (Eds.)

Conservation of Medicinal Plants. 1991. (Digital reprint 2009). XIII, 362 p. gr8vo. Paper bd.

Nearly all cultures, from ancient times to today, have used plants as a source of medicine. In many developing countries, traditional medicine is still the mainstay of health care and most of the drugs and cures used come from plants. In developed countries many people are turning to herbal remedies. With this widespread use has come the assumption that plants identified as having medicinal qualities will be available on a continuing basis. However no concerted effort has been made to ensure this and in the face of the threats of increasing demand, a vastly increasing human population and extensive forest destruction, there can be no guarantee that we will continue to benefit indefinitely from this valuable resource. In light of this situation the World Health Organisation held a meeting in 1988. This book is the outcome of that meeting, detailing in a series of papers by leading experts the problems of which need to be addressed, the existing experiences from a range of countries and the future direction which must be taken to ensure the conservation of the worlds medicinal plants.
Autor/Hrsg. Akerele, Olayiwola, Vernon Heywood and Hugh Synge (Eds.)
Artikeltyp Titel
Autor(en) Akerele, Olayiwola, Vernon Heywood and Hugh Synge (Eds.)
Seiten Akerele, Olayiwola, Vernon Heywood and Hugh Synge (Eds.): Conservation of Medicinal Plants. 1991. (Digital reprint 2009). XIII, 362 p. gr8vo. Paper bd. (41443) 34.24
Verlag Cambridge University Press The Edinburgh Building Account number 0060026093
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ISBN/ISSN 9780521112024
ISBN 9780521112024
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