Qué es la medicina integrativa

Qué es la medicina integrativa

¿Qué es la medicina integrativa?

la Medicina Integrativa se basa en el pensamiento holístico que, básicamente, consiste en considerar a la persona como un todo, teniendo en cuenta no solo los múltiples aspectos físiológicos, sino también los psicológicos, nutricionales, emocionales o sociales, entre otros.

Los nuevos enfoques de cuidados a la salud tienen como objetivo la atención al paciente en su esfera biopsicosocial, en donde las intervenciones no solo están dirigidas a tratar la enfermedad, sino también en considerar el estilo de vida de los individuos, incluyendo su alimentación, emociones, ejercicio, así como su interacción con la sociedad, apreciación del arte y el medio ambiente.

 

En medicina integrativa el concepto de salud se concibe como un óptimo estado físico, mental emocional y social. El instituto Nacional de Medicinas Alternativas y Complementarias de Estados Unidos de Norteamérica, señala que la medicina integrativa combina tratamientos de la medicina convencional o alopática con aquellos de la medicina complementaria y alternativa. Hacen relevancia de aquellas con las que se cuenta con datos científicos de alta calidad sobre su seguridad y efectividad.

La organización mundial de la salud (OMS) señala que los términos “medicina complementaria” o “medicina alternativa” aluden a un amplio conjunto de prácticas de atención de salud que no forman parte de la tradición ni de la medicina convencional de un país dado ni están totalmente integradas en el sistema de salud predominante. En algunos países, esos términos se utilizan indistintamente para referirse a la medicina tradicional. Por otra parte, definen a la medicina tradicional como la suma total de los conocimientos, capacidades y prácticas basados en las teorías, creencias y experiencias propias de diferentes culturas, bien sean explicables o no, utilizadas para mantener la salud y prevenir, diagnosticar, mejorar o tratar enfermedades físicas y mentales. La fusión de ambos tipos de medicina genera a la medicina tradicional y complementaria; y abarca productos, prácticas y profesionales.

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A la ciencia de la verdad

Ciencia bella que inventas silencios y creas pensamientos.

leaving his or her home country is economic gain. The term migrant is seen as an umbrella term for all three groups. Said another way: all refugees are migrants, but not all migrants are refugees.

Un minuto en el tiempo creando experimentos.

Ciencia que hace de la vida bella existencia y al hombre un ser con experiencia.

El amor a llevado al hombre al invento pero dejar de amar no existirá en ningún momento, pues el amor ha hecho del hombre un hombre de ciencia.

Hombre haz creado diversas ciencias y la ciencia se ha metido en ti.

Hombre mientras encuentres tu pensamiento surgirá allí un nuevo invento ya que tu pensamiento es una ciencia y la existencia es ciencia de la verdad.

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Roberto Martínez Cortés
In contrast, migrants in the richer north and west find comparatively well-run asylum centers and generous resettlement policies. But these harder-to-reach countries often cater to migrants who have the wherewithal to navigate entry-point states with safe air passage with the assistance of smugglers. These countries still remain inaccessible to many migrants seeking international protection. As with the sovereign debt crisis, national interests have consistently trumped a common European response to this migrant influx.
Some experts say the block’s increasingly polarized political climate, in which many nationalist, anti-immigrant parties are gaining traction, is partially to blame for the muted humanitarian response from some states. France and Denmark have also cited security concerns as justification for their reluctance in accepting migrants from the Middle East and North Africa, particularly in the wake of the Paris and Copenhagen terrorist shootings.
The backdrop is the difficulty that many European countries have in integrating minorities into the social mainstream”
Underscoring this point, leaders of eastern European states like Hungary, Poland, Slovakia, and the Czech Republic have all recently expressed a strong preference for non-Muslim migrants. In August 2015, Slovakia announced that it would only accept Christian refugees from Syria. While selecting migrants based on religion is in clear violation of the EU’s non-discrimination laws, these leaders have defended their policies by pointing to their own constituencies discomfort with growing Muslim communities.
The recent economic crisis has also spurred a demographic shift across the continent, with citizens of crisis-hit member states migrating to the north and west in record numbers in search of work. Some experts say Germany and Sweden’s open immigration policies also make economic sense, given Europe’s demographic trajectory (PDF) of declining birth rates and ageing populations. Migrants, they argue, could boost Europe’s economies as workers, taxpayers, and consumers, and help shore up its famed social safety nets.
In August 2015, Germany announced that it was suspending Dublin for Syrian asylum seekers, which effectively stopped deportations of Syrians back to their European country of entry. This move by the block’s largest and wealthiest member country was seen as an important gesture of solidarity with entry-point states. However, German Chancellor Angela Merkel also warned that the future of Schengen was at risk unless all EU member states did their part to find a more equitable distribution of migrants. Germany reinstated temporary border controls along its border with Austria in September 2015, after receiving an estimated forty thousand migrants over one weekend. Implemented on the eve of an emergency migration summit, this move was seen by many experts as a signal to other member states about the pressing need for an EU-wide quota system. Austria, the Netherlands, and Slovakia soon followed with their own border controls. These developments have been called the greatest blow to Schengen in its twenty-year existence. In September 2015, the European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker announced plans to revisit a migrant quota system for the block’s twenty-two participating members.
Some policymakers have called for asylum centers to be built in North Africa and the Middle East to enable refugees to apply for asylum without undertaking perilous journeys across the Mediterranean, as well as cutting down on the number of irregular migrants arriving on European shores. However, critics of this plan argue that the sheer number of applicants expected at such hot spots could further destabilize already fragile states.
Other policies floated by the European Commission include drawing up a common safe-countries list that would help countries expedite asylum applications and, where needed, deportations. Most vulnerable to this procedural change are migrants from the Balkans, which lodged 40 percent of the total asylum applications received by Germany in the first six months of 2015. However, some human rights groups have questioned the methodology used by several countries in drawing up these lists and, more critically, cautioned that such lists could violate asylum seekers rights.

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