7 edition of Medicinal and Aromatic Plants Used in Nepal, Tibet and Trans-Himalayan Region found in the catalog.
May 18, 2006
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||284|
The Himalaya are experiencing the most drastic global climate change outside of the poles, with predicted temperature increases of 5–6°C, rainfall increases of 20–30%, and rapid melting of permanent snows and glaciers. We have established a km trans-Himalayan transect across Nepal, Bhutan, and the Tibetan Autonomous Prefecture (TAP), China to document the effects of climate . Medicinal plants - plants are used in Tibetan i.e., Ganga, and Yamuna originate from this region and are source of water, food and hydropower for over 10 million people inhabiting up-streams and several millions more down-streams of capsules from natural forests primarily for use as medicine and aromatic edible wild fruit.
Himalayas, Nepali Himalaya, great mountain system of Asia forming a barrier between the Plateau of Tibet to the north and the alluvial plains of the Indian subcontinent to the south. The Himalayas include the highest mountains in the world, with more than peaks rising to elevations of 24, feet (7, metres) or more above sea of those peaks is Mount Everest (Tibetan. IUCN offices in Nepal and Pakistan, and independent consultants. Members of the IUCN/SSC Medicinal Plant Specialist Group and other experts generously contributed information. The text of M. ULLIKEN () and S. CHIPPMANN () was used as the starting .
It is situated high in the Himalaya, in the Karnali Zone, North-western Nepal, bordering the Tibetan Autonomous Region. Humla has a size of sq/km a population of ab ().The region is one of the most underdeveloped areas in Nepal with only one hospital and campus and few higher secondary schools in Simikot serving the whole. best examples of human use. The Himalayan and trans-Himalayan flora is well known as a source of traditional medicines, and the Ayurvedic, Unani, Siddha, Tibetan and other non-formal traditional systems of medicine have been using these plant species from time immemorial. availability of aromatic, medicinal and rare plants, and the.
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The EAEU Treaty states that "technical regulation of the EAEU members shall be used for the purpose of protecting life and (or) human health, property, the environment, protecting life and (or) health of animals and plants, prevention of actions misleading consumers as well as to ensure energy efficiency and resource conservation within the Web view.
Nevertheless, there remains, as will be seen from my book, 1 a large number of medicinal plants of great value to science in the East and the West Himalayas. It is common knowledge that Ephedra-E. sexatiles Royle. var. sikkimensis (Staff.) Florin- locally called in Tibet.
Medicinal and Aromatic Plants: Dr Kamal K. Joshi & Professor Sanu Devi Joshi: Medicinal and Aromatic Plants Used in Nepal, Tibet and Trans-Himalayan Region. To remain healthy and live longer man is using herbal medicines from prehistoric t View More Info: 2 In Stock: AU$ Nardostachys grandiflora is among the highly renowned medicinal and aromatic plants of this region.
It is harvested for its rhizome, which is used to treat diseases such as heart palpitation, convulsions, epilepsy, and insomnia and also used as a source of aromatic oil that is used as incense, as a flavoring agent, and in quality perfumes. Also, increased international market for medicinal plants lead to illegal harvesting, thereby reducing plant popula-tion in their natural habitat .
However, much of 12, the decline in other Trans-Himalayan region is attributed to loss of natural habitat . Additionally, in the fragile ecosystems of the Himalayas these medicinal plants have.
Medicinal and Aromatic Plants Used in Nepal, Tibet and Trans-Himalayan Region By Kamal Krishna Joshi, Sanu Devi Joshi ()- Details- Leonurus japonicus (Syn: Leonurus sibiricus auct.) Plant Wealth of the Lower Ganga Delta: An Eco-taxonomical Approach, Volume 2 By Kumudranjan Naskar ().
MATERIALS AND METHODS Plant material The plant material used in this study was collected from the Himalayan region falling in the Indian states of West Bengal, Uttarakhand and Himachal Pradesh and the herbarium was submitted to the National Gene Bank for Medicinal and Aromatic Plants at CIMAP, Lucknow (Table 1).
Nepal is situated on the southern slopes of the central Himalayas between the latitudes 26o22’ and 30o27’ N and the longitudes 80o40’ and 88o12’ E (HMGN/MFSC ).
Nepal has a unique topography ranging from lowlands in the Terai to the Himalayan highlands and can be divided into seven physiographical zones: Tibetan marginal. Phondani PC, Negi VS, Bhatt ID, Negi VS, Kothyari BP, Bhatt A, Maikhuri RK () Promotion of medicinal and aromatic plants cultivation for improving livelihood security: a case study from West Himalaya, India.
Int J Med Aromatic Plants Prakash R () Medicinal plants used by tribal communities: A study of Uttarakhand Himalayan region. Treatise on Indian Medicinal Plants - 6 Volumes by Asima Chatterjee and Satyesh Chandra Pakrashi.
Volume 1: The present volume is the first in the series on the Treatise on Indian Medicinal Plants.
The series is likely to be completed in six volumes. Volume 1 covers one hundred and eleven plants which have been classified according to the latest botanical nomenclature and is profusely. This study aimed to compare the distribution patterns and trends of plant parts used among different groups of medicinal plants, geographical regions, and between medicinal plants and all vascular plants.
We used the published sources for elevation records of 2, medicinal plant species to interpolate presence between minimum and maximum elevations and estimated medicinal plant. Bharat Babu Shrestha, Pramod Kumar Jha, Habitat range of two alpine medicinal plants in a trans-Himalayan dry valley, Central Nepal, Journal of Mountain Science, /s, 6, 1, (), ().
Medicinal plants used by the Tamang community in the Makawanpur district of central Nepal. Collection and trade of wild-harvested orchids in Nepal Collection and trade of wild-harvested orchids in Nepal.
The use of medicinal plants in the trans-himalayan arid zone of Mustang. Joshi KK., Johsi DJ., Medicinal and Aromatic Plants Used in Nepal, Tibet and Trans-Himalayan Region, AuthorHouse, Bloomingtonpg.
56 – 57 Chauhan NS., Medicinal and Aromatic Plants of Himachal Pradesh, Indus Publishing, New Delhipg. These plants thrive in geopolitical zones: Tibet, India and Nepal and particularly Trans-Himalayan belts, and tropical and sub-tropical region of West and East Ghats of India.
Chandra Prakash Kala is an Indian ecologist and professor. His research interests include alpine ecology, conservation biology, indigenous knowledge systems, ethnobotany and medicinal aromatic plants. He is an assistant professor in the faculty area of Ecosystem and Environment Management at the Indian Institute of Forest Management.
In rural areas of Nepal, where it is difficult to get access to Government health care facilities, people depend on medicinal plants and local healers for health problems.
This study concerns an ethnobotanical survey of the Kavrepalanchok District, reporting some unusual uses of medicinal plants and original recipes. A total of 32 informants were interviewed, 24 of them being key informants.
About the Book About Author Content Indian agriculture has been in crisis for many years and the country is now facing high inflation and rising food prices. Food and health security is a crosscutting issue targeting the most food insecure areas.
This book has compiled chapters that are imperative to meet the current and futuristic needs for sustainable agriculture, animal and health security.
Medicinal and Aromatic Plants P. Ravindran, K. Nirmal Babu, K. Sivaraman For the last years turmeric has been used in Ayurvedic medicine to alleviate pain, balance digestion, purify body and mind, clear skin diseases, expel phlegm, and invigorate the blood. Medicinal and Aromatic Plants Used in Nepal, Tibet and Trans-Himalayan Region By Kamal Krishna Joshi, Sanu Devi Joshi Inula cappa DC.
(syn. of Duhaldea cappa). Sauka – the Nomads of the Himalayas Posted By: farwestnepal. Api Nampa Conservation Area – a personal experience. The ‘Sauka’, or in the literature also called ‘Bhotiyas’, consist of several communities that live in the Himalayan mountains in the upper Mahakali valley in the border region of Nepal, Tibet and former times they were involved in trans-Himalayan trade between.For more than a decade, for villagers living in the higher Himalayan region, this has been a primary avocation since it was found that the Tibetan medicinal plant is also in abundance in the meadows of Chiplakot besides the Himalayan sub-alpine region of western Nepal.Asia represents one of the most important centers of knowledge with regard to the use of plant species for treatment of various diseases.
Kunwar states, it has been estimated that the Himalayan region harbors o species of medicinal and aromatic plants, supporting the livelihoods of about million people living in the area.