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1. Castor oil, bath and/or enema for cervical priming and induction of labour. (PubMed)

Castor oil, bath and/or enema for cervical priming and induction of labour. Castor oil, a potent cathartic, is derived from the bean of the castor plant. Anecdotal reports, which date back to ancient Egypt have suggested the use of castor oil to stimulate labour. Castor oil has been widely used as a traditional method of initiating labour in midwifery practice. Its role in the initiation of labour is poorly understood and data examining its efficacy within a clinical trial are limited (...) . This is one of a series of reviews of methods of cervical ripening and labour induction using standardised methodology.To determine the effects of castor oil or enemas for third trimester cervical ripening or induction of labour in comparison with other methods of cervical ripening or induction of labour.We searched the Cochrane Pregnancy and Childbirth Group's Trials Register (30 April 2013) and bibliographies of relevant papers.Clinical trials comparing castor oil, bath or enemas used for third

2013 Cochrane

2. An experimental study on oil-dispersion baths generated by the Jungebad apparatus. (PubMed)

An experimental study on oil-dispersion baths generated by the Jungebad apparatus. Since the very early documentation of medical treatments, bathing is an essential part of almost all traditional medical systems. In this context the oil-dispersion bath, developed in the 1930s by Werner Junge has been developed from anthroposophic medicine. We aimed at analyzing the apparatus, which churns water and essential oils into an oil-water dispersion, by means of an experimental study.Using three (...) with increasing water volumetric flow rates. Oil flow rate increases with increasing water temperature. Droplet-size distribution shows an optimal fit with a log-normal distribution for a volumetric flow rate of 5 l/min in all oils applied with citrus and rosemary oil showing a larger mean diameter compared to the rheumatic oil. Comparing the oil droplet size distribution for a traditional oil bath, distributions behaved completely different in comparison to our distributions. Moreover it seemed not possible

2018 Complementary Therapies In Medicine

3. The effectiveness of using a bath oil to reduce signs of dry skin: A randomized controlled pragmatic study. (PubMed)

The effectiveness of using a bath oil to reduce signs of dry skin: A randomized controlled pragmatic study. Dry skin (xerosis cutis) is increasingly recognized as a relevant health problem in daily life and in health and nursing care. The use of bath additives such as oils is common to reduce dry skin, but empirical evidence supporting this practice is limited.The aim of this study was to investigate the effectiveness of using a bath oil additive in improving skin barrier function (...) and ameliorating dry skin in comparison to non-oil containing skin cleansers for bathing or showering.Single centre randomized observer blind pragmatic parallel group trial.Outpatient/community care.Volunteers showing clinically mild to moderate dry skin recruited from the city of Berlin.Healthy children and adults were randomly assigned to use either a commercially available bath oil or to continue using their regular non-oil containing skin cleansers every other day over a study period of 28days. Skin

2016 International journal of nursing studies

4. Bath Oil

Bath Oil Bath Oil Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Bath Oil Bath Oil Aka: Bath Oil , Bath Emollient From Related (...) Chapters II. General Additions to bath water to moisturize or sooth III. Bath Oil Preparations: Alpha-Keri, bath, Jeri-Bath Moisturizes Add to tub 15 minutes into bath IV. Colloidal oatmeal (Aveeno) Reduces itching Images: Related links to external sites (from Bing) These images are a random sampling from a Bing search on the term "Bath Oil." Click on the image (or right click) to open the source website in a new browser window. Related Studies (from Trip Database) Ontology: BATH OIL (C0974788

2018 FP Notebook

5. Adding emollients to the bath unlikely to help children with eczema

(Allmarall; 85% soya oil) Aveeno (Johnson & Johnson; no summary of product characteristics available). Expert commentary In this one-year, randomised, controlled study of children with mild-moderate eczema managed in primary care, neither eczema severity nor quality of life benefited significantly from adding bath emollients to standard treatment. While savings are possible, these findings may not apply to severe eczema, or to quiescent eczema managed with bath emollient to prevent flare-ups. Antiseptic (...) Adding emollients to the bath unlikely to help children with eczema Adding emollients to the bath unlikely to help children with eczema Discover Portal Discover Portal Adding emollients to the bath unlikely to help children with eczema Published on 7 August 2018 doi: Adding emollients to children’s bath water does not significantly improve their eczema. Prescriptions should focus on emollients applied directly to the skin or used as a soap substitute. Using emollients to lock in moisture

2019 NIHR Dissemination Centre

6. Pearls and pitfalls of bathing in atopic dermatitis. (PubMed)

Pearls and pitfalls of bathing in atopic dermatitis. The latest guidelines of the American Academy of Dermatology suggest bathing as an advantageous nonpharmacologic intervention for regular skin care of patients with atopic dermatitis. Regular bathing with water can hydrate the skin, remove scale, crust, irritants, and allergens, enhance penetration of topical agents, and potentially reduce bacterial colonization. However, it is still unclear whether the addition of oils, emollients, and other (...) additives to bath water may produce further benefits for the management of atopic dermatitis. This article will review current pearls and pitfalls of adding salts and nonirritating, nonsensitizing substances to water baths for the long-term maintenance treatment of atopic dermatitis in children.

2019 Allergy and Asthma Proceedings

7. Effectiveness of Using an Oil Bath Additive

Effectiveness of Using an Oil Bath Additive Effectiveness of Using an Oil Bath Additive - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Effectiveness of Using an Oil Bath Additive The safety and scientific (...) , Germany Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: Epidermis that lacks moisture and/or sebum presents as dry skin, which is often characterized by a pattern of fine lines, scaling and itching. In dry skin, the barrier function may be compromised. Skin care practices to decrease the risk of development of dry skin and/or to improve dry skin condition have barely been investigated. Bathing with bath oils has been shown to increase skin hydration, thus helping to stabilize skin barrier

2015 Clinical Trials

8. Comparing the Effects of Aromatherapy With Rose Oils and Warm Foot Bath on Anxiety in the First Stage of Labor in Nulliparous Women (PubMed)

Comparing the Effects of Aromatherapy With Rose Oils and Warm Foot Bath on Anxiety in the First Stage of Labor in Nulliparous Women Anxiety is the most common emotional response in women during delivery, which can be accompanied with adverse effects on fetus and mother.This study was conducted to compare the effects of aromatherapy with rose oil and warm foot bath on anxiety in the active phase of labor in nulliparous women in Tehran, Iran.This clinical trial study was performed after obtaining (...) informed written consent on 120 primigravida women randomly assigned into three groups. The experimental group 1 received a 10-minute inhalation and footbath with oil rose. The experimental group 2 received a 10-minute warm water footbath. Both interventions were applied at the onset of active and transitional phases. Control group, received routine care in labor. Anxiety was assessed using visual analogous scale (VASA) at onset of active and transitional phases before and after the intervention

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2014 Iranian Red Crescent medical journal

9. Herbal bathing: an analysis of variation in plant use among Saramaccan and Aucan Maroons in Suriname (PubMed)

location. We hypothesized that because of their dissimilar cultural background, they used different species for the same type of bath. We assumed, however, that plants used in genital baths were more similar, as certain plant ingredients (e.g., essential oils), are preferred in these baths.We compiled a database from published and unpublished sources on herbal bath ingredients and constructed a presence/absence matrix per bath type and study site. To assess similarity in plant use among and within (...) Herbal bathing: an analysis of variation in plant use among Saramaccan and Aucan Maroons in Suriname Herbal baths play an important role in the traditional health care of Maroons living in the interior of Suriname. However, little is known on the differences in plant ingredients used among and within the Maroon groups. We compared plant use in herbal baths documented for Saramaccan and Aucan Maroons, to see whether similarity in species was related to bath type, ethnic group, or geographical

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2018 Journal of ethnobiology and ethnomedicine

10. The effects of aroma massage and foot bath on psychophysiological response in stroke patients (PubMed)

The effects of aroma massage and foot bath on psychophysiological response in stroke patients [Purpose] This research aimed to examine the effects of back massage and foot bath with blended essential oil on psychophysiological response in stroke patients. [Subjects and Methods] The subjects were 14 adult stroke patients randomly divided into the experimental group (7 patients) and the control group (7 patients). Physical and psychological stress, mood state and sleep satisfaction was measured (...) using evaluation instruments and body temperature was measured with infrared thermography (T-1000). [Results] Measurements included physical and psychological stress, and mood state of the experiment group became significantly lower than that of the control group. The body temperature and sleeping satisfaction of the experimental group became significantly higher than that of the control group. [Conclusion] The present study suggested that aroma therapy and foot bath that can be used as alternative

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2017 Journal of physical therapy science

11. Aromatherapy and Essential Oils (PDQ®): Health Professional Version

diluted in a . Other direct and indirect applications include mixing essential oils in bath salts and lotions or applying them to dressings. Different aromatherapy practitioners may have different recipes for treating specific conditions, involving various combinations of essential oils and methods of application. Differences seem to be practitioner dependent, with some common uses more accepted throughout the aromatherapy community. Training and certification in aromatherapy for lay practitioners (...) Aromatherapy and Essential Oils (PDQ®): Health Professional Version Aromatherapy With Essential Oils (PDQ®) - PDQ Cancer Information Summaries - NCBI Bookshelf Warning: The NCBI web site requires JavaScript to function. Search database Search term Search NCBI Bookshelf. A service of the National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health. PDQ Cancer Information Summaries [Internet]. Bethesda (MD): National Cancer Institute (US); 2002-. PDQ Cancer Information Summaries [Internet

2018 PDQ - NCI's Comprehensive Cancer Database

12. Epicutaneous Exposure to Peanut Oil Induces Systemic and Pulmonary Allergic Reaction in Mice. (PubMed)

Epicutaneous Exposure to Peanut Oil Induces Systemic and Pulmonary Allergic Reaction in Mice. The prevalence of peanut allergy (PA) is constantly on the rise. Atopic dermatitis (AD) is a major risk factor for developing food allergy. Some bath oils and skin creams used for treating AD contain peanut oil, and it has been suggested that exposure to peanut allergens through a disrupted skin barrier is a potential cause of PA. Our aim was to investigate whether application of peanut oil (...) to irritated skin causes a systemic or respiratory allergic response to peanuts in an animal model.BALB/c mice underwent epicutaneous sensitization with either peanut oil (PM, n = 9) or phosphate buffered solution (controls, n = 9) daily for 5 consecutive days. Ten days after the last exposure the mice were challenged with intranasal peanut protein for 5 consecutive days. Bronchial alveolar lavage fluid was collected for cellular studies and measurement of cytokine levels. Sera were collected

2019 International Archives of Allergy and Immunology

13. Aromatherapy and Essential Oils (PDQ®): Patient Version

drops on top of hot water. Massage: In , one or more essential oils is into a and massaged into the skin. Essential oils may also be mixed with bath salts and lotions or applied to bandages. There are some essential oils used to treat specific . However, the types of essential oils used and the ways they are combined vary, depending on the experience and training of the . Have any preclinical (laboratory or animal) studies been done using aromatherapy? In , are used to test a substance to find out (...) Aromatherapy and Essential Oils (PDQ®): Patient Version Aromatherapy With Essential Oils (PDQ®) - PDQ Cancer Information Summaries - NCBI Bookshelf Warning: The NCBI web site requires JavaScript to function. Search database Search term Search NCBI Bookshelf. A service of the National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health. PDQ Cancer Information Summaries [Internet]. Bethesda (MD): National Cancer Institute (US); 2002-. PDQ Cancer Information Summaries [Internet]. Bethesda (MD

2017 PDQ - NCI's Comprehensive Cancer Database

14. Efficacy of combination of ozonated water with oil for treatment of tinea pedis. (PubMed)

Efficacy of combination of ozonated water with oil for treatment of tinea pedis. To evaluate efficacy of combined therapy with ozonated water and oil on patients with tinea pedis.
 Methods: A total of 60 patients with tinea pedis were divided into 2 groups in a randomized and blinded test. Patients in a control group were treated with naftinfine hydrochloride and ketoconazole cream once a day. Patients in an ozone group were treated with ozonated water bath and then ozonated oil topical (...) group determined by mycological examination while 1 patient was positive in the ozone group, with no significant difference between the 2 groups (P>0.05). Changes in CSS at the end of the 1st week, 2nd week, and 4th week were obtained and showed no significant difference between the 2 groups at the 3 different time points (P>0.05). No side effects were observed.
 Conclusion: Combination of ozonated water with oil is effective on treatment of tinea pedis and it shows no side effects.

2018 Zhong nan da xue xue bao. Yi xue ban = Journal of Central South University. Medical sciences

15. Bath Oil

Bath Oil Bath Oil Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Bath Oil Bath Oil Aka: Bath Oil , Bath Emollient From Related (...) Chapters II. General Additions to bath water to moisturize or sooth III. Bath Oil Preparations: Alpha-Keri, bath, Jeri-Bath Moisturizes Add to tub 15 minutes into bath IV. Colloidal oatmeal (Aveeno) Reduces itching Images: Related links to external sites (from Bing) These images are a random sampling from a Bing search on the term "Bath Oil." Click on the image (or right click) to open the source website in a new browser window. Related Studies (from Trip Database) Ontology: BATH OIL (C0974788

2015 FP Notebook

16. Aromatherapy and Essential Oils (PDQ®): Health Professional Version

diluted in a . Other direct and indirect applications include mixing essential oils in bath salts and lotions or applying them to dressings. Different aromatherapy practitioners may have different recipes for treating specific conditions, involving various combinations of essential oils and methods of application. Differences seem to be practitioner dependent, with some common uses more accepted throughout the aromatherapy community. Training and certification in aromatherapy for lay practitioners (...) Aromatherapy and Essential Oils (PDQ®): Health Professional Version Aromatherapy With Essential Oils (PDQ®) - PDQ Cancer Information Summaries - NCBI Bookshelf Warning: The NCBI web site requires JavaScript to function. Search database Search term Search NCBI Bookshelf. A service of the National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health. PDQ Cancer Information Summaries [Internet]. Bethesda (MD): National Cancer Institute (US); 2002-. PDQ Cancer Information Summaries [Internet

2016 PDQ - NCI's Comprehensive Cancer Database

17. The essential oil from the twigs of Cinnamomum cassia Presl inhibits oxytocin-induced uterine contraction in vitro and in vivo. (PubMed)

The essential oil from the twigs of Cinnamomum cassia Presl inhibits oxytocin-induced uterine contraction in vitro and in vivo. The twigs and bark of Cinnamomum cassia Presl (Lauraceae) are widely used in traditional Chinese medicine in the treatment of tumor, abdominal pain, dysmenorrhea, digestive system disease and inflammatory diseases. The aim of this study was to determine the inhibitory effect of the essential oil from the twigs of Cinnamomum cassia Presl (EOCC) on uterine contraction (...) chain 20 (p-MLC20) and cyclooxygenase-2 (COX-2) proteins in uterine tissue were assessed by Western Blot. Mouse isolated uterus strips were mounted in tissue organ baths containing Locke's solution. The contractile responses were recorded with Power Lab recording system. The effect of the EOCC on uterine contraction induced by OT, PGF2α, and acetylcholine (Ach) was observed. Myometrial cells were exposed to OT (7μM) to induce Ca2+ release, and the effect of the EOCC (100, 50, and 25μg/ml

2017 Journal of Ethnopharmacology

18. Effect of Castor Oil, Soap Enema, and Hot Bath on the Pregnant Human Uterus Near Term (PubMed)

Effect of Castor Oil, Soap Enema, and Hot Bath on the Pregnant Human Uterus Near Term 13638658 2000 07 01 2018 12 01 0007-1447 1 5130 1959 May 02 British medical journal Br Med J Effect of castor oil, soap enema, and hot bath on the pregnant human uterus near term; a tocographic study. 1162-5 MATHIE J G JG DAWSON B H BH eng Journal Article England Br Med J 0372673 0007-1447 0 Laxatives 0 Soaps 8001-79-4 Castor Oil OM Adolescent Balneology Baths Castor Oil pharmacology Enema Female Humans (...) Laxatives Pregnancy physiology Soaps Term Birth Uterine Monitoring Uterus 5936:12550:68:113:184:435 BALNEOLOGY CASTOR OIL/effects ENEMATA/effects PREGNANCY/physiology 1959 5 2 1959 5 2 0 1 1959 5 2 0 0 ppublish 13638658 PMC1993291 J Obstet Gynaecol Br Emp. 1957 Feb;64(1):59-66 13406636 Am J Obstet Gynecol. 1958 Jan;75(1):36-8 13487678

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1959 British medical journal

19. Adherence of Bath Oil to Keratin (PubMed)

Adherence of Bath Oil to Keratin 14191167 1996 12 01 2018 12 01 0007-1447 2 5416 1964 Oct 24 British medical journal Br Med J ADHERENCE OF BATH OIL TO KERATIN. 1048-50 KNOX J M JM OGURA R R eng Journal Article England Br Med J 0372673 0007-1447 0 Emulsions 0 Oils 68238-35-7 Keratins 8020-83-5 Mineral Oil OM Absorption Baths Emulsions Humans Keratins Mineral Oil Oils Psoriasis Skin Diseases ABSORPTION BATHS EMULSIONS KERATIN MINERAL OIL OILS PSORIASIS SKIN DISEASES 1964 10 24 1964 10 24 0 1 1964

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1964 British medical journal

20. Health effects of non-occupational exposure to oil extraction (PubMed)

to upstream oil industry for the following reasons: First, persons are exposed during long periods of time to oil related contamination. Second, routes of exposure differ between workers and people living close to oil fields, who can be exposed by ingestion of contaminated waters/foods and by dermal contact with contaminated water and/or land during daily activities (e.g. bathing, agricultural activities, etc.). Third, individuals potentially more susceptible to the effect of oil related contamination (...) Health effects of non-occupational exposure to oil extraction Oil extraction may cause extensive environmental impact that can affect health of populations living in surrounding areas. Large populations are potentially exposed to oil extraction related contamination through residence in areas where oil extraction is conducted, especially in low and middle income countries (LMICs). Health effects among people residentially exposed to upstream oil industry contaminants have been poorly studied

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2016 Environmental Health

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