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Backache is conventional medicine’s major weakness. Medical colleges do not provide adequate physiological knowledge or background to equip doctors to treat it. The nutritional content of their course is inadequate. They are not taught any but the most rudimentary palpatory techniques, which are absolutely essential for the treatment of the back. They are not taught the theory of exercise so they normally do not know how to put their patients on the road to recovery. As far back as 1986 Which?, the monthly magazine of the then 600,000-member Consumers’ Association, surveyed 4,000 of their members who had tried complementary medicine. 81 per cent had unsuccessfully tried their GP first. 82 per cent claimed to have been cured or improved (31 per cent cured) by complementary medicine and the problems for which it was most commonly sought were pain back pain or joint problems (71 per cent).
How has this come about? It did not happen in Korea where medical colleges put all their physicians through the same syllabus for the first few years then allow them to diverge into traditional or conventional medicine, both of which are treated equally in the national health policy. In Hong Kong and Thailand there have been shifts in this direction in the medical colleges. India has achieved the same result by having conventional, Ayurvedic and Unani colleges providing courses of similar length then recognising the graduates on equal status. Integrated medicine (the culling of the best from all forms of medicine), was developed in Russia and China during the 20th century and is now well established there.
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BACKACHE PROGNOSIS – BACKACHE IS CONVENTIONAL MEDICINE’S MAJOR WEAKNESSBackache is conventional medicine’s major weakness. Medical colleges do not provide adequate physiological knowledge or background to equip doctors to treat it. The nutritional content of their course is inadequate. They are not taught any but the most rudimentary palpatory techniques, which are absolutely essential for the treatment of the back. They are not taught the theory of exercise so they normally do not know how to put their patients on the road to recovery. As far back as 1986 Which?, the monthly magazine of the then 600,000-member Consumers’ Association, surveyed 4,000 of their members who had tried complementary medicine. 81 per cent had unsuccessfully tried their GP first. 82 per cent claimed to have been cured or improved (31 per cent cured) by complementary medicine and the problems for which it was most commonly sought were pain back pain or joint problems (71 per cent).How has this come about? It did not happen in Korea where medical colleges put all their physicians through the same syllabus for the first few years then allow them to diverge into traditional or conventional medicine, both of which are treated equally in the national health policy. In Hong Kong and Thailand there have been shifts in this direction in the medical colleges. India has achieved the same result by having conventional, Ayurvedic and Unani colleges providing courses of similar length then recognising the graduates on equal status. Integrated medicine (the culling of the best from all forms of medicine), was developed in Russia and China during the 20th century and is now well established there.*232\330\8*

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