SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • 1
    Barnes PM, Bloom B, Nahin RL. Complementary and alternative medicine use among adults and children: United States. 2007. Natl Health Stat Report 2008; 10: 123.
  • 2
    Xue CC, Zhang AL, Lin V, Da Costa C, Story DF. Complementary and alternative medicine use in Australia: a national population-based survey. J Altern Complement Med 2007; 13: 64350.
  • 3
    Ernst E, White A. The BBC survey of complementary medicine use in the UK. Complement Ther Med 2000; 8: 326.
  • 4
    Thomas KJ, Nicholl JP, Coleman P. Use and expenditure on complementary medicine in England: a population based survey. Complement Ther Med 2001; 9: 211.
  • 5
    Thomas K, Coleman P. Use of complementary or alternative medicine in a general population in Great Britain. Results from the National Omnibus survey. J Public Health (Oxf) 2004; 26: 1527.
  • 6
  • 7
    Thomas KJ, Coleman P, Nicholl JP. Trends in access to complementary or alternative medicines via primary care in England: 1995-2001 results from a follow-up national survey. Fam Pract 2003; 20: 5757.
  • 8
  • 9
    Department of Health. Health Survey for England: The Health of Older People 2005. London: HMSO, 2006.
  • 10
    CraigR, MindellJ (eds). Health Survey for England 2005. Volume 5: Methodology and documentation. Leeds: The Information Centre, 2007.
  • 11
    Department of Communities and Local Government. The English Indices of Deprivation. London: HMSO, 2007.
  • 12
    EuroQol Group. EuroQol: a new facility for the measurement of health-related quality of life. Health Policy 1990; 16: 199208.
  • 13
    Van Agt HME, Essinck-Bot ML, Krabbe PFM. Test-retest reliability of health state valuations collected with the EuroQol questionnaire. Soc Sci Med 1994; 39: 153744.
  • 14
    Hurst NP, Jobanputra P, Hunter M. Validity of EuroQol – a generic health status instrument – in patients with rheumatoid arthritis. Br J Rheumatol 1994; 33: 65562.
  • 15
    Goldberg DP, Hillier VF. A scaled version of the General Health Questionnaire. Psychol Med 1979; 9: 13945.
  • 16
    Goldberg DP. Manual of the General Health Questionnaire. Windsor: NFER Publishing, 1978.
  • 17
    Mari JJ, Williams P. A comparison of the validity of two psychiatric screening questionnaires (GHQ-12 and SRQ-20) in Brazil using Relative Operating Characteristic (ROC) analysis. Psychol Med 1985; 15: 65165.
  • 18
    Härtel U, Volger E. Use and acceptance of classical natural and alternative medicine in Germany – findings of a representative population-based survey. Forsch Komplementarmed Klass Naturheilkd 2004; 11: 32734.
  • 19
    Yamashita H, Tsukayama H, Sugishita C. Popularity of complementary and alternative medicine in Japan: a telephone survey. Complement Ther Med 2002; 10: 8493.
  • 20
    House of Lords Select Committee. House of Lords Select Committee report on Complementary and Alternative Medicine. London: HMSO. 2000.
  • 21
    Department of Health, 2008. Report to ministers from the Department of Health steering group on the statutory regulation of practitioners of acupuncture, herbal medicine, traditional Chinese medicine and other traditional medicine systems practised in the UK. http://www.dh.gov.uk/en/Publicationsandstatistics/Publications/PublicationsPolicyAndGuidance/DH_086359
  • 22
    Nahin RL, Dahlhamer JM, Taylor BL et al. Health behaviors and risk factors in those who use complementary and alternative medicine. BMC Public Health 2007; 7: 217.
  • 23
    Barnes PM, Powell-Griner E, McFann K, Nahin RL. Complementary and alternative medicine use among adults: United States, 2002. Adv Data 2004; 27: 119.
  • 24
    Ernst E. How much of CAM is based on research evidence? eCAM 2009; DOI: 10.1093/ecam/nep044.
  • 25
    Hunt KJ, Ernst E. No obligation to report adverse effects in British complementary and alternative medicine: evidence for double standards. Qual Saf Health Care 2010; 19: 7980.
  • 26
    Ernst E. ‘First, do no harm’ with complementary and alternative medicine. TRENDS in Pharmacological Sci 2007; 28: 4850.