JOURNAL BROWSE
Search
Advanced SearchSearch Tips
The analysis of Korea and China`s moxibustion culture effects to Japan`s process of forming moxibustion culture
facebook(new window)  Pirnt(new window) E-mail(new window) Excel Download
 Title & Authors
The analysis of Korea and China`s moxibustion culture effects to Japan`s process of forming moxibustion culture
Shin, Yeon-Kyun;
  PDF(new window)
 Abstract
This thesis is the study of the effects of Korea and China to Japan`s moxibutsion formation historically and the process of Japan accepting and systemizing these effects. The method to the study is to organize the features and developments of Korea, China and especially Japan periodically by focusing on literature. Japan had traveled through China and Korea to resolve the medical problems in Japan and established a traditional medical system by interacting medical technology and publications. Korea had made a tremendous role in developing Japan`s traditional medical development by accepting and making a system to China`s advanced medical knowledge and books to spread these to Japan. However, Japan is the most developed from those three country for moxibustion. Through the studies of Japan`s moxibustion culture and the process of the development, this thesis will present methods of development and recognition to our own traditional medicine of moxibustion.
 Keywords
Moxibustion`s culture;moxibustion;moxibustion therapy;moxa. traditional medicine;
 Language
Korean
 Cited by
 References
1.
B. H. Jo, K. K. Kim, C. Y. Kim, A. L. N. Lee, J. C. Jeong, C. B. Heo, Y. A. Jang. "Alternate medicine and present conditions and tasks of moxibustion", Seoul National Universit, Health University, p.136, 2003.

2.
M. J. Kim, Principles of Moxibustion and Its Effects on Health, Studies of stress, Vol,13, No 4, p. 271, 2005.

3.
Written by I. M. Ju, Translated by N. I. Kim , In Chan Shik, Rediscovery of ancient Chinese medicine, Corporate cultural history, pp.28-32, 2000.

4.
SIN Mura Tagu , The study of a Japanese medical society, The ancient medieval folk life and health care, Hosei University Press. 1985.

5.
U. G. I, Suffering from hardship, For legislation of the practice of acupuncture and moxibustion, Seoul: chimsulnews, p.33. 2008.

6.
Korea Institute of Oriental Medicine, A Study on the previous, herbal medicine in Koryo Period, p.69. 1996.

7.
H. Kim, The Life of Medical Historian Miki Sakae, and the History of Korean Medicine and of Diseases in Korea, Korean journal of medicalhistory,Vol.14,No.2,pp.101-122

8.
K. H Jo, Discovering Japanese Traditional Medicine koonja Publication, p.197, 2010.

9.
N. S. Kim, The theory and practice of Moxibustion, Simmer True acupuncture and Moxibustion research institute, p.18-19, 2007.

10.
GOTO Shuji , The Current Status of Japanese AcupunctureLicense and Education. Symposium on Acupuncture Around the World Today and Korea Tomorrow, Seoul, p.44, p.60, 2005.

11.
Zhixiang Shen, The Development of A cupuncture in China and on the Global Scale. Symposium on Acupuncture Around the World Today and Korea Tomorrow, Seoul p. 66, 2005.

12.
TOGO Toshihiro, History of Moxibution Therapy in and Japan. The Japan Traditiona Acupuncture and Moxibustion Society , Vol. 53, No.4, pp.510-525, 2003.

13.
ANDO Fuminori, KAWACHI Akira, KIBI Noboru, KOBAYASHI Akiko, TAGUCH Keita, The history of Japanese acupuncture through persons, The Japan Traditional Acupuncture and Moxibustion Society, Vol.61. No 1, pp.2-16, 2011.

14.
KATAI, Shuichi, History of Japanese Acu puncture and Moxibustion, The Japan Tra ditional Acupuncture and Moxibustion Society, Vol. 62. No1, pp.12-28, 2012.

15.
T. Y. Kim, A Study on Promotional Plans for Traditional Acupuncture and Moxibustion Therapy, National ideology, Vol.7, No.2, pp.17 - 180, 2013.