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The traditional Indian medicine market heats up (Part 2)

Modern consumer companies also introduce the familiar “home remedy” and turn to packaged products like turmeric milk and basil drip.

Mother Dairy, the producer of milk, said there was a tremendous demand from consumers for turmeric milk for children that had just recently been launched.

“Demand is so high, we are stepping up production and distribution. Health and immune products are a new phenomenon,” said Sanjay Sharma, Mother Dairy’s product manager. offers consumer preventive health care at a very affordable price.

According to Philipe Haydon, chief executive of Himalaya Pharmaceutical Company, a major manufacturer of herbal medicines and creams, demand for health care and immune products is 10 times higher than before the pandemic. However, these alternative treatments have sparked controversy over the counter-scientific claim that a “cure” Covid-19 has been found.

Although there is no scientific evidence, many politicians from the Bharatiya Janata Party, with Prime Minister Narendra Modi, support a way to “cure” the virus with cow dung and urine.

In June, the AYUSH ministry asked yoga tycoon Ramdev, who turned his Patanjali company into one of India’s most famous brands, to stop marketing the “Coronil herbal” remedy he invented as a treatment.

The Indian Medical Association also called on the Minister of Health, to provide evidence that ayurveda and yoga are effective in treating nCoV.

Anand Krishnan, professor of community medicine at the All-India Institute of Health Sciences in New Delhi, said: “No one has given concrete protection against Covid-19. social measures, wearing a mask and hand washing are required.

The number of Covid-19 infections in India has exceeded 8 million, the second highest globally after the US, of which more than 120,000 people died. The pandemic has raised concerns about the “fragility” of the Indian health care system. Besides, experts suspect that the number of cases and deaths is much higher than the official report due to lack of rigorous testing and reporting.

Authorities are preparing for a new round of Covid-19 following the Diwali lamp festival, India’s most important religious festival on November 14.

The strict ban in place in March was gradually eased as the government sought to restart the economy in the face of millions of people losing their jobs. However, experts believe this causes the spread of Covid-19.

New Delhi recorded 5,000 new cases on October 28, the highest daily number since the pandemic broke out. Officials have warned the capital could record more than 10,000 cases per day in the next round.

Randeep Guleria, director of the All-India Institute of Health Sciences, warned that if infections continue to mount, the country’s fragile health-care system “will be really tense.”

Experts warned that Diwali gatherings, colder temperatures and a pollution crisis in winter each year could exacerbate the Covid-19 epidemic in New Delhi.

Authorities are also worried about the southern state of Kerala and eastern West Bengal, which have seen a worrying increase in the number of cases. India’s worst-hit financial capital Mumbai, with more than 250,000 infections and more than 10,000 deaths, is increasing by about 2,000 a day.


Colorful India with 20 beautiful tourist destinations (Part 2)

Cape Kanyakumari, also known as Comorin, is located at the southernmost tip of India. There is a memorial stone Vivekananda – a guru – located offshore, on a small rocky island.

Famous for its hills and tea plantations, Munnar is a peaceful hill region in the southern Indian state of Kerala. It is also home to the highest Anamundi mountain in southern India, and is home to the highest number of Nilgiri short-horned goats.

The Lotus Temple in New Delhi, with its elegant lotus-shaped architecture, has welcomed more than 70 million worshipers since it opened in 1986. It is one of the Baha’i religious centers.

An Do muon mau voi 20 diem du lich tuyet dep hinh anh 7

The list of the most beautiful places in India cannot be complete without the Taj Mahal in Agra, Uttar Pradesh. The white marble tomb was built in the 1600s by Emperor Shah Jahan of the Mughal dynasty in memory of his third wife Mumtaz Mahal.

The Shekhawati region of Rajasthan still houses lavish mansions of Indian billionaires, called havelis. Once a symbol of wealth, the fa├žade and interior of the havelis are covered with exquisite and dazzling paintings on the walls, content depicting the owner’s journey or myths.

Dubbed the world’s wildest road, Chadar Trek is made up of ice on the Zanskar river, connecting the remote village of Zanskar with the town of Leh in the state of Ladakh. This rugged path features spectacular views, from glaciers to river rapids and semi-ice caves.

Humayun’s Tomb in New Delhi was declared a World Heritage Site in 1993, the resting place of Emperor Humayun, who headed the Mughal Empire in the 16th century. This is India’s first garden-grave, inspire other large mausoleums of the country, including the Taj Mahal.

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Originally a secret project of Indian artist Nek Chand Saini, the Rock Garden in Chandigarh City has now become a large park that attracts tourists around the world. The park was built for 18 years, decorating sculptures made from recycled industrial and urban waste.

A UNESCO World Heritage Site, the Red Fort in New Delhi has been the main residence of Mughal emperors for nearly 200 years. This is one of the city’s most popular attractions with many museums.

The Sundarbans Forest in West Bengal is the largest mangrove forest in the world, located on the Ganges Delta. It spread throughout West Bengal and Bangladesh.

With 3,500 steps of perfect design, the Chand Baori ladder well in Abhaneri village (Rajasthan state) is one of the most beautiful wells in India. This 1,200-year-old area is open to local residents for several hours a day.

Harmandir Sahib is a religious community of Sikhs, including the Golden Temple symbol, located in the middle of a large lake. The mirror image of the gilded dome shines in the waters of Lake Amrit Sarovar (meaning Spirit Wine Lake), welcoming guests coming in from the north gate.

Bandhavgarh National Park in the state of Madhya Pradesh stretches more than 100 km2, which is home to more than 50 tigers.