3 edition of Ethno medico botany of Arunachal Pradesh found in the catalog.
Ethno medico botany of Arunachal Pradesh
M. S. Rawat
Includes bibliographical references (p. 187-198).
|Statement||by M.S. Rawat and S. Chowdhury.|
|LC Classifications||DS432.A6 R38 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||206 p. :|
|Number of Pages||206|
|LC Control Number||98909606|
Rawat & Chowdhur y () in their “Ethno Medico Botany of Arunachal Pradesh” mainly highlighted Nishi and Apatani tribes in respect to documentation of some ethnomedicinal. Kaul RN, Haridasan K. Forest types of Arunachal Pradesh- A preliminary study. Journal of Economic and Taxonomic Botany. ; – Rawat MS, Chowdhury S. Ethno-medico-botany of Arunachal Pradesh. Dehradun: Bishen Singh Mahendra Pal Singh; Pal GD. Observations on ethnobotany of tribals of Subansiri district, Arunachal Pradesh.
1. Author(s): Shankar,Rama,; Rawat,M S(Mohan Singh) Title(s): Medico-ethno-botany of Arunachal Pradesh: Papum Pare, Lower, Upper Subansiri and Kurung Kumey. district of Madhya Pradesh. The results are based on ethnobotanical survey carried out during the year to Key-Words: Ethno-Medico-Botany, Conservation, Dindori, Madhya Pradesh Introduction Dindori district of Madhya Pradesh is appreciably inhabited by tribal population. Even today, the largest.
Materials for the Flora of Arunachal Pradesh: Ranunculaceae-Dipsacaceae Flora of India: Series 2 Volume 1 of Materials for the Flora of Arunachal Pradesh, Botanical Survey of India: Contributors: P. K. Hajra, D. M. Verma, G. S. Giri, Botanical Survey of India: Publisher: Botanical Survey of India, Original from: the University of. Hamari Mitra Jammu-Pradesh ki Vanaushdhiyan (Hindi) The Medico-Ethno-Botany of Lower Subansiri District (Arunachal Pradesh) Healing Herbs of Himalaya (English) Himalaya ki Arogyadayi Vanaspatiyan (Hindi) Herbal Wealth of Uttrakhand, Vol. I.
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Book: Ethno medico botany of Arunachal Pradesh (Nishi & Apatani tribes) pp pp. graphy (p. ) Abstract: Duringa study was carried out of the herbal medicine of the Nishi and Apatani tribes tribes Subject Category: People GroupsCited by: 8.
Ethno medico botany of Arunachal Pradesh: Nishi & Apatani tribes. [M S Rawat; S Chowdhury] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: M S Rawat; S Chowdhury.
Find more information about: ISBN: The Customary Laws of Thanyi Groups of Tribes of Arunachal Pradesh by Hina Nabam Nakha and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Arunachal Pradesh, the 12 th mega diversity region of the world, may also be considered as one of the major ethno-botanical hotspot with % tribal population and % forest coverage Author: Ashish Kumar Tripathi.
Rawat MS, Chowdhury S: Ethno-medico-botany of Arunachal Pradesh.Dehradun: Bishen Singh Mahendra Pal Singh. Google Scholar Pal GD: Observations on ethnobotany of tribals of Subansiri district, Arunachal Pradesh. Bulletin of Botanical Survey of India. Google Scholar.
The plant Book-A Portable dictionary. Ethno-medico botany of the Deories of Assam, India. Article. Jan ; FITOTERAPIA; M.L. Dutta; Arunachal Pradesh, falling under Eastern Himalayan. The need for an alternative drug for malaria initiated intensive efforts for developing new antimalarials from indigenous plants.
The information from different tribal communities of northeast India along with research papers, including books, journals and documents of different universities and institutes of northeast India was collected for information on botanical therapies and plant.
The term ethno botany was coined by J.W. Harshberger in to include the study of plants used by the primitive and aboriginal people. Though this discipline has existed for ages, ethno botany emerged as a distinct academic branch of natural science in twentieth century. A significant contribution has been made by several workers on the ethnobiology from various part of world viz.
Meghalaya , Arunachal Pradesh , Bahrain , Nepal , Biligiri Rangan Hills [19, 20] including India . Sometimes, it is regarded as ethnographical or anthropological or tribal botany.
India is a vast country with a variety of topographies, climates, vegetation, and people. When discussing ethnobotany in India, we can consider two groups of people, those living in small cities or rural villages and tribal peoples who live in remote villages. the results of ethno-botanical field survey conducted between April and Marchwhich was analyzed with two different quantitative ethno-botanical tools to select the important species used in traditional medicine and the homogeneity of indigenous knowledge amongst Monpa ethnic group of Kalaktang, Arunachal Pradesh, India.
Materials. The present paper documents the uses of plants in traditional herbal medicine for human and veterinary ailments, and those used for dietary supplements, religious purpose, local beverage, and plants used to poison fish and wild animals.
Traditional botanical medicine is the primary mode of healthcare for most of the rural population in Arunachal Pradesh. Field research was conducted. Kharkonger P, Joseph JA.
Folklore medico-botany of rural Khasi and Jaintia tribes in Meghalaya. In: Jain SK, editor. Contribution to Indian Ethnobotany. Vol. Jodhpur: Scientific Publishers; pp. – Rawat MS, Choudhury S.
Ethnomedicobotany of Arunachal Pradesh (Nishi and Apatani tribes) New Delhi: Bishen Singh Mahendra Pal. Rawat & Chowdhury () in their “Ethno Medico Botany of Arunachal Pradesh” mainly highlighted Nishi and Apatani tribes in respect to documentation of some ethnomedicinal plants and their uses including dosimetry, still left majority of ethnomedicinal plants.
Adhikari D, Ethno-medico-botany o f Chakmas in Arunachal Pradesh, India, Indian For, (4) () 13 Das AK & Hui Tag, Eth nomedicinal studies of th e Khamti.
Observation on Ethnobotany of the Monpas of Kameng Distric, Arunachal Pradesh. Glimpses of Indian Ethnobotany. Jain. Delhi: Oxford and IBH Publishing Co., – N. and S. Jain. Ethno‐Medico‐Botany of the Kumaon Himalaya India.
Social Pharmacology ( Search book. Search within book. Type for. • Henry, A.N., V.B. Hosagoudar and K. Ravikumar. Ethno-Medico-Botany of the Southern Western Ghats of India. Ethnobiology in Human Welfare (Ed.) S.K. Jain. • Ravikumar, K. and G.S. Goraya. Rediscovery of Hopea canarensis Hole (DIPTEROCARPACEAE) – An Endemic and little known species from the Western Ghats of Karnataka, India.
Ethno-Medico-Botanical Knowledge of Rural Folk in Anagodu Forest of Davangere District, South India Vinay M Bankolli1, Vasantha Kumar K2, Parashurama T. 3R * 1,2Department of Botany, Shivagangotri, Davangere University, Davangere, Karnataka. Arunachal Pradesh (/ ˌ ɑːr ə ˌ n ɑː tʃ əl p r ə ˈ d ɛ ʃ /, literally "land of dawn-lit mountains") is the northeasternmost state of borders the states of Assam and Nagaland to the south.
It shares international borders with Bhutan in the west, Myanmar in the east, and a disputed border with China in the north at the McMahon Line. Itanagar is the state capital of Arunachal. With Children’s Books & Bamboo Mugs, Arunachal Village Preserves Ancient Wisdom.
A close-knit community, they have an incredible sense of pride in their tradition and culture. Post Author: Guest Contributor; Post published: Septem ; Post Category: Arunachal Pradesh / Culture.
Arunachal Pradesh, meaning “Land of the Rising Sun,” long has been a recognized region of the Indian subcontinent, receiving mention in such ancient Hindu literature as the Kalika-purana and the epic poems Mahabharata and ly known as the North East Frontier Agency (from the British colonial era), the area was part of Assam until it was made the Indian union territory of.7.
Ethnobotany species of Sherdukpen tribe in West Kameng of Arunachal Pradesh with special reference of ethnomedicinal Plants. Mr. Lobsang Tashi Thungon: 8. Utilization pattern of NTFPs by Rongmei community of Tamenglong district, Manipur.
Mr. Robert Panmei: B. Sc. Students: 9. Study on ethno-medico-botany of Apatani tribe of Arunachal Pradesh.Ethno medico botany of Arunachal Pradesh (Nishi & Apatani tribes): Bishen Singh Mahendra Pal Singh. Samant Pant S, Singh M, Lal M, Singh A, Sharma A, Bhandari S. Medicinal plants in Himachal Pradesh, north western Himalaya, India.
The International Journal of Biodiversity Science and Management 3 (4), Shibeshi D. Pattern of.