The Prevention and Reduction of Disabilities in Chronic Disease Patients by Herbal Tea Wisdom Innovation in Buddhism Way

Main Article Content

Thaksina Krairach
Phramaha Yothin Yodhiko

Abstract

This research of objective to: 1) to study components and herbal tea wisdom innovation properties, both scientific and traditional methods, 2) to develop the use of herbal tea wisdom innovation, 3) analyze results of using innovative herbal tea to reduce and prevent disabilities among chronic diseases patients. The researchers selected Maha Sarakham Province as the research area, and selected patients with more than 3 years of diabetes, with complications, such as hypertension, diabetic eye disease, cerebral stroke, coronary artery disease and diabetic kidney disease. This five complication groups are 60 patients. Data were collected by participatory observation, in-depth interview, laboratory test, and analyse data by content analysis method.
The result is herbs that: have properties for solving problems of blood and blood vessels, which is a major cause of diabetes and complications, are Melientha suavis Pierre., rattan and Cinnamomum porrectum (Roxb.) Kosterm, so use all parts of them and some more herbs to develop and produce the innovative herbal tea. Production process begins with dry the herbs, make them smaller, then crush them into powder, and pack mixed herb powder in white tea bags. Brought the tea to sample group for 3 months, drink the tea 3 times a day, and brought Buddhism principles to apply the operation. In the first month, all patients feel lighter. All patients’ laboratory results are gradually decreasing. After they drinking the tea for 3 months, all patients’ results of blood sugar level, HbA1c, cholesterol level and bad fats level are reduced to normal, and good fats level is increased. In cases with kidney disease, waste in body is reduced, kidney filter are improved, dialysis is not needed anymore and general symptoms improved, hand and foot numbness disappeared, dizziness disappeared, eyes can see more clearly, speaks faster and more clearly than before, better balance, chest pain abated, can sleep normally, breathe easier, the urine is clearer and urine bubbles are disappeared, swellings are reduced. They are also get their strength back and have less fatigue. Their liver values are normal, so the tea has no any bad effect to liver.

Downloads

Download data is not yet available.

Article Details

Section
บทความวิจัย (Research Article)

References

References
American Diabetes Association. (2010). Standards of Medical Care in Diabetes--2010.
Diabetes Care, 33 (Supplement 1).
Bureau of Epidemiology, Department of Disease Control, Ministry of Public Health. (2013). Annual Epidemiological Surveillance Report 2012. Bangkok : The Agricultural Cooperative Federation of Thailand.
Bureau of Nutrition, Department of Health, Ministry of Public Health. (1992). Nutritive Values of Thai Foods. Bangkok : The War Veterans Organization of Thailand.
Bureau of Sanatorium and Arts of Healing, Department of Health Service Support, Ministry of Public Health. (2002). General Traditional Medicine, Thai Pharmacy Part. Nonthaburi : Ministry of Public Health.
Denrungruang, Pannee, et al. (n.d.). Phytochemical Screening from Rattan Shoot. http://forprod.forest.go.th/forprod/Non_Wood_Forest/New/PDF/การตรวจ สอบทางพฤกษเคมีจากหน่อหวายดง%20บทคัดย่อ.pdf. (Accessed 18 January 2018).
Department of Health Service Support, Ministry of Public Health. (1995). Local Vegetables : The Meaning, and Wisdom of Thai Ordinary People. Bangkok : WVO Officer of Printing Mill, War Veterans Organization of Thailand.
Homhual, Sudarat. (2010). Calamus viminalis Willd. http://www.phargarden.com/ main.php?action=viewpage&pid=300. (Accessed 18 January 2018).
Klunklin, Somkiat, et al. (2009). Cinnamomum porrectum (Roxb.) Kosterm. Bangkok : Forest Research and Development Bureau, Royal Forest Department.
Lohakul, Tattaya. (2003). Phytochemical study of Sauropus hirsutus Beille. Master Thesis. Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences :Chulalongkorn University.
Mor Phrai. (2014). Renal Care, Inhibit Various Diseases. Bangkok : Nation International Edutainment.
Nitiyanant, Wannee. (2016). Diabetes Increase in Thailand, 5 million patients, Cause Complications. Mostly Chronic Kidney Disease. http://www. hfocus.org/ content/2016/11/12992. (Accessed 18 January 2018).
Pajareya, Kingkaew. (2007). Rehabilitation of stroke patients. Bangkok : Medical Education Technology Center, Faculty of Medicine Siriraj Hospital, Mahidol University.
Phra Bhramagunabhorn (Prayudh Payutto). (2007). A Constitution for Living. Bangkok : Pimsuay.
Phra Bhramagunabhorn (Prayudh Payutto). (2008). Dictionary of Buddhism (Pramuan Dharma). Bangkok : Mahachulalongkornrajavidyalaya University.
PhraDhammapitaka (Prayudh Payutto). (2003). Dictionary of Buddhism (Vocabulary Version). Bangkok : Mahachulalongkornrajavidyalaya University.
Phra Manut Aggadhammo (Konyai). (2011). The Leadership of Administrators According to The Principles of The Four Brahmavihara in Secondary Schools Talingchan District Bangkok. Master Thesis. Graduate School : Mahachulalongkornrajavidyalaya University.
Phuwong, Yupin and Pinitsoontorn, Somdej. (2014). Complication Among Diabetes Patients in a Selected Community Hospital in the Northeast. Community Health Development Quarterly KhonKaen University, 2(3).
Potisat, Somkiat, et al. (2011). Clinical Complication in Type 2 Diabetic Patients. Bangkok : WVO Officer of Printing Mill, War Veterans Organization of Thailand.
Ribb, M.W., Ljunggren, G., Steel, K., et al. (1997). Nursing Homes in 10 Nations : A Comparison Between Countries and Settings. Age and aging, 26 (Supplement 2).
Rosenstock, Irwin M. (1974). The Health Belief Model and Preventive Behavior.
Health Education Monographs, 2(4).
Semsuntud, Nutthakornand Ponoy, Bundit. (2009). Melientha suavis Pierre. Bangkok : The Agricultural Cooperative Federation of Thailand.
Thailand Institute of Scientific and Technological Research. (2012). Phak Wan Pa
Ready-To-Drink Tea. https://www.tistr.or.th/tistr_thdata/?product=ชาผัก หวานป่าพร้อมดื่ม. (Accessed 18 January 2018).
Thungtong, Siriluk. (2017). Delayed Progression Diabetic Nephropathy in Patients with Uncontrolled Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus. Journal of The Royal Thai Army Nurses, 18(Supplement).
United Nations. (2007). World Population Prospects : The 2006 Revision. New York : United Nations.
Wutithamawech, Wut. (2009). Khrueang Ya Thai 1. Bangkok : Silpa Siam Packaging & Printing.