The Mongolian and Tibetan medicine is deeply influenced by the Tibetan Buddhist culture and the unique environment and challenges of life on the Plateau Qinghai-Tibet. Tai medicine in a manner similar owes a great debt Hinayana culture.
In the 7th century, the Tang Princess Wencheng brought a large number of doctors and healers in the center of Tang rule Tibet when she married King Songtsan Tubo Gamho. In addition, Songtsan Gambo also invited doctors from India and Nepal, Tibet and arranged for them to edit and organize large volumes of medical classics. Thus, traditional medicine as practiced on the plains of the Qinghai-Tibet became strongly influenced by two external forces. At the end of the 8th century AD, four volumes of the medicine to work, the cornerstones of Tibetan medicine, had been completed. The links between Tibetan medicine and surrounding cultures is evident in this great work. For thousands of years, Tibetan medicine has absorbed the most essential elements of medical knowledge and practice in India, Nepal and Sri Lanka. His only diagnosis and treatment of a number of illnesses distinguished from other ethnic traditional medicines in China. Tibetan medicine is a cultural not j ust of China, but of the world.
Mongolian traditional medicine has absorbed most of the theories of Tibetans, Han and the ancient Indian medicine, during its long development period. In doing so, the Mongolian medicine has become a distinct and unique medical culture. After the founding of the Yuan Dynasty (1206-1368 AD) by nobles of Mongolia, the Mongolians have much more contact with other ethnic minorities of China particularly land Han and Tibetan peoples. Contact with Europe, the various Arab countries and India was also relatively widespread and frequent. This contact greatly influenced the development of all facets of traditional Mongolian medicine. In the 14th century, theories of the ancient Indian medicine began to be distributed in areas of Mongolia. The four volumes of the medicine to work, the great masterpiece of Tibetan medicine has also been widely disseminated. Another major Tibetan Buddhist work, the Danggyur, which was translated into Mongolian in the 17th century, played a role in the development of Mongolian medicine. Mongolian medicine absorbs basic theories of Tibetan medicine and combines them with traditional medicine of Mongolia. In many ways it is similar to Tibetan medicine in terms of theory and prescription.
The Dais are concentrated in an area near the southwestern border of China. Dai culture and medicine are closely linked to Buddhist culture. Hinayana was created in ancient India and spread in the region of China Dai in the 7th century. Using the pronunciation of Pali, the ancient language Dai was created by using the alphabetic system, India. Sutras written on the shells in the ancient language DDai became the first shell sutras. It is said, there were 84,000 volumes of sutras, which has recorded numerous folk tales and medical histories to say nothing of the famous Hinayana Classics. Theory and basis of Dai medicine was developed after Hinayana culture spread throughout the region Dai.
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