Pharmacists pack and sell Chinese medicine at the Hu Qingyutang Chinese Medicine Museum in Hangzhou, Zhejiang province. [Photo by Feng Chonglin/] BEIJING - China will roll out a host of measures to boost development of traditional Chinese medicine (TCM), according to a statement issued by the National Administration of Traditional Chinese Medicine. The administration vowed to further regulate TCM health care services, and to greatly improve the capacity and system of technological innovation in TMC. Efforts will also be made to further standardize the TCM industry and expedite the fourth national survey on medicinal resources in the country. It's necessary to focus on training of TCM professionals as well, according to the statement. Standards should be worked out for establishing overseas TCM centers, so as to expand foreign exchanges and cooperation in TCM, especially with countries participating in the Belt and Road Initiative. custom camo wristbands
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BEIJING -- Chinese scientists have discovered a way to improve the antibacterial performance of titanium biomedical material used as dental and orthopedic implants.Titanium is one of the most widely used materials for medical implants because it has excellent biocompatibility and strength. However, titanium and titanium-based materials lack any anti-bacterial capacity, resulting in a risk of bacteria infection after implantation.Previous strategies such as anti-bacterial coatings and UV lighting were designed to kill bacteria.Researchers from Beijing Institute of Nanoenergy and Nanosystems, Chinese Academy of Sciences (CAS), Shenzhen Institutes of Advanced Technology, CAS as well as City University of Hong Kong have developed a method to improve biomedical titanium's anti-bacterial properties.Titanium gains a strong ability to kill surrounding bacteria after an external electrical current is applied. After the charging, the biocompatibility of the material remains unchanged.The research was published on the journal Nature Communications on May 24.The research provides insights into the use of electricity to improve biomaterials as a complement to other antibacterial measures.This approach is promising for clinical application, according to Feng Hongqing, one of the researchers.We can apply electricity to the titanium material before implantation into the body. The enhanced antibacterial performance will reduce postoperative infection risk, Feng said.
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