Traditional Chinese Medicine Market is Driven by Rise in Popularity among Major Population from all Across the World

Global Traditional Chinese Medicine Market: Snapshot

In recent period, the major population from all across the world is inclined toward the use of traditional Chinese medicines. As a result, the traditional Chinese medicine market is experiencing notable expansion opportunities.

The traditional Chinese medicines are found to be helpful in protecting an individual’s cognitive health, maintaining their strength as well as flexibility. As a result, they are gaining popularity among major population from all across the world. This factor will drive the growth of the traditional Chinese medicine market in the years to come.

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TMR’s upcoming research report on the traditional Chinese medicine market focuses on providing in-depth study of diverse important factors shaping the future of this market. It includes study of challenges, drivers, restraints, and opportunities in the market for traditional Chinese medicine. Apart from this, the report delivers dependable data on shares, volume, and revenues of the market for traditional Chinese medicine. Thus, the report is a valuable handbook for all entities working in the traditional Chinese medicine market during the forecast period of 2020 to 2030.

The global traditional Chinese medicine market is segmented on the basis of various key factors such as product type, application, and region. Based on product type, the market for traditional Chinese medicine is bifurcated into Chinese herbal medicine and acupuncture and Tai Chi.

Global Traditional Chinese Medicine Market: Growth Dynamics

The traditional Chinese medicine market is witnessing prominent growth avenues on the back of increased acceptance from various developed and developing countries. The world is witnessing noteworthy growth in the number of older populace. This factor is pushing the market growth. This aside, the improved disposable income of major people in the world is expected to drive the growth of the traditional Chinese medicine market.

Growing urbanization, technological advancements in healthcare sector, and presence of favorable health insurance policies are some of the key factors stimulating the growth opportunities in the traditional Chinese medicine market. This aside, presence of favorable government policies will support the growth of the market for traditional Chinese medicine in the years ahead.

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Global Traditional Chinese Medicine Market: Notable Development and Competitive Analysis

The traditional Chinese medicine market witnesses presence of gamut of players. As a result, the competitive landscape of the market for traditional Chinese medicine is highly intense. To sustain in this scenario, gamut of vendors working in this market are executing diverse strategies. Many players are growing their expenditure on research and development activities. This aside, many vendors are engaged in the launch of new products. All these activities connote that the traditional Chinese medicine market will experience remarkable growth in the upcoming years.

The list of key players in the traditional Chinese medicine market includes:

  • Apicare Pain Clinic
  • Tongrentang Hospital
  • Beijing Chinese Medicine Hospital
  • Dongzhimen Hospital
  • Beijing Hua Kang Hospital
  • Mayo Clinic
  • YinOvaCenter and WOTCM

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Surge in new virus cases driven by people under 30

BOSTON (AP) — The recent surge in confirmed coronavirus cases in Massachusetts is being driven in large part by an increase among younger people, Gov. Charlie Baker said Tuesday.

Whereas 15% of new cases in April were among people under age 30, now 37% of the new confirmed cases are people in that age group, the Republican governor said at a news conference at which he urged people to stop partying.

“According to our most recent data, about 300 people per day under 30 have contracted COVID-19, have tested positive for it, with about 38,000 people in this age group diagnosed since March,” he said.


More than half the new cases have been traced to social gatherings and household transmission, and there have been more reports of indoor parties as the weather has turned cooler, Baker said. He reminded people that outdoor trick-or-treating on Halloween is safer than an indoor party.

“To keep case rates down, and help us not only keep people healthy, but also ensure that our hospitals continue to have the capacity they need to serve their patients, our young people need to be serious about dealing with COVID,” he said.

Baker also urged people to limit Thanksgiving gatherings to members of the same household, or if mixing households, limit the number of guests to as few as possible.

He also shed new light on the state’s decision last week to close indoor skating rinks for two weeks in response to an increase in cases linked to youth hockey games.

He blamed the closures on “irresponsible” parents and coaches who didn’t cooperate with state contact tracers, including some who refused to supply team rosters.

“Youth hockey needs to make some changes,” he said.

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VIRUS BY THE NUMBERS

The state Department of Public Health reported more than 1,000 new confirmed coronavirus cases for the fourth consecutive day on Tuesday, as the 7-day rolling average of the positivity rate and daily new cases in the state continued to rise.

The state reported 1,025 new confirmed cases and seven deaths Tuesday.

The 7-day rolling average of the positivity rate in Massachusetts has now risen over the past two weeks from 0.95% on Oct. 12 to more than 1.5% on Monday, according to the Johns Hopkins University Center for Systems Science and Engineering.

The 7-day rolling average of daily new cases in Massachusetts has also risen over the past two weeks from more than 600 on Oct. 12 to more than 1,041 on Monday, according to Johns Hopkins.

The number of people in the state’s hospitals with the disease rose to 567, up from 550 the previous day. The number of patients in intensive care rose to 109 from 105.

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UNEMPLOYMENT HELP

About 17,000 Massachusetts residents who have lost their jobs during the coronavirus pandemic but were ineligible for additional federal benefits are getting an additional $1,800 from the state.

The bill providing the extra cash was passed by the Legislature on Monday and signed into law by Baker

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Europe’s Second Wave of COVID-19 is Being Driven by Two Countries. Here’s Why

covid prague
covid prague

Employees of Czech hospital beds maker Linet check beds to be used in the Covid-19 field hospital on October 20, 2020 in the Linet factory in the village Zelevcice, 30km south-east of Prague. Credit – Michal Cizep/AFP—Getty Images

Europe is clearly in the grip of a second wave of the coronavirus pandemic. In the past week, countries throughout Europe—including Belgium, Croatia, the Czech Republic, France, Germany, Hungary, Poland, Portugal, Slovakia, the U.K, and Ukraine—have all recorded their highest daily caseloads since the pandemic started.

But two of these stand out. As of Oct. 25, Belgium and the Czech Republic are currently reporting about 146 and 115 new daily cases per 100,000 people, respectively, according to TIME’s coronavirus tracker, which compiles data from Johns Hopkins University. That’s dramatically higher than the E.U. average of 33 per 100,000.

The Czech Republic hit a new daily record of 15,258 new infections on Oct. 23; a day later, Belgium set its own record with 17,709 new daily cases. Belgium is now the epicenter of the E.U’s second wave, with the continent’s highest per-capita case rate (besides tiny Andorra). The country also has the world’s third highest number of COVID-19-related deaths per capita after Peru and tiny San Marino.

Experts speaking to TIME say they can’t point to anything specific that has made the Czech Republic or Belgium unique among E.U. states in their handling of the pandemic, instead attributing the rise in cases to a combination of factors, and the relatively arbitrary nature by which a virus spreads through populations.

Increased testing doesn’t fully explain the rise in case numbers

Marc Van Ranst, a virologist from the University of Leuven in Belgium, says the rise in cases can be partly explained by the increase in testing in his country. The number of daily tests has increased from about two out per 1,000 people each day in September to nearly six in recent days.

Testing has also increased in the Czech Republic over the same period, from about one per 1,000 people to around 3.5.

However, that cannot entirely account for the overall rise in cases, because the positivity rate—the share of tests that come back positive—rose in Belgium from around 2% in mid-September to over 18% in late October.

In the Czech Republic, that number soared from around 4% in to nearly 30% in the same period.

Population density may be a factor

Another potential factor for the situations in Belgium and the Czech Republic is their relatively high population densities. “You have to look at Belgium as one big city,” says Ranst. “That’s why in Brussels, where the population density is particularly high, the problem is acute.” For every square kilometer of land in Belgium there are 377 people; in the Czech Republic that number is 137. Compare those to the E.U. average of 112.

Pierre Van Damme, an epidemiologist in Belgium, said the reopening of universities at the end of September, in particular, has been a driver of

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Driven to run- The New Indian Express

Express News Service

MYSURU: While cycling on holidays with friends is a joyous pastime, this 49-year-old dentist from Mysuru is riding the sports track for the ‘long run’. Dr Usha Hegde is one passionate athlete whose love for sports simply proves age is just a number.

Originally from Bengaluru, Dr Usha moved to Mysuru. She underwent her first serious athletic long-distance training in 1987 at the Kanteerava Stadium in Bengaluru. Over time, she learnt to cycle, swim, run and trek, and has participated in several events – endurance running, duathlon (cycle and run), triathlon (swim, cycle and run), winning medals and accolades.

Running the 10K and half-marathons for 10 years made her take on the more exhilarating full marathon – a gruelling race covering 42.2 km. She started cycling through Mysuru-Ooty, Mysuru-Goa, and Manali-Leh. Her race to the triathlon track has been gradual. “Triathlon is very challenging because it involves swimming, cycling and running in one race. Even if one manages all the three, doing it as a single sport, back-to-back needs a lot of physical adaptations and a tough mental makeup. But with proper training, it is not impossible,” she says.

Speaking about the prospects, she adds, “Triathlon is an expensive sport, not just participating in an Ironman event, but also training for it since we need to possess a lot of things. For elite triathletes, there are sponsors, but generally, it is self-funded. However, the sport is picking up in India now.” She says, “After training hard, participating in an Ironman event is like an icing on the cake.” Dr Usha has some advice for budding triathletes. She feels that one needs to understand the different aspects of the sport, train sensibly with a proper regimen.

And how does a dentist balance her profession and passion for sport? “It’s just a matter of prioritising our passions and work and managing time appropriately,” says Dr Usha. “I wake up at 4 am and start practice by 4.30 am. I neither watch a lot of TV nor go out much. My fitness time ranges from 7 hours a week to about 16 hours, based on the event and training plan,” she says. Dr Usha follows a balanced diet, eating three proper meals and two small bites in between. She has avoided junk food since childhood. Dr Usha is married to orthopaedist Dr Ajay Hegde and is the mother of two children.

Besides being a good sportswoman, she has been strong in academics as well. She was the university first rank-holder in graduation and bagged three gold medals too. A word of motivation for women who wish to power the race track. Says Dr Usha: “The sheer role of women makes it difficult for them to prioritise health over others at home. But we women should make time for ourselves, and not give up on our passions.”

What is Ironman Triathlon?
Ironman Triathlon is a one-day long-distance triathlon race. It starts with a swim (3.86 km in sea/river); followed by 180

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