"Complementary and alternative medicine" (CAM) is defined by the World Health Organization as a broad group of health-care techniques that are not part of a country's own tradition and are not integrated into the dominant health-care system. Alternative treatments are utilised instead of existing treatments, and complementary therapy is frequently used in conjunction with current treatments. Acupuncture, aromatherapy, herbal and homoeopathic medications, meditation, movement therapies, chiropractic and osteopathic manipulation, and others are examples of CAM. According to a review of recent research from throughout the world, 5-74.8 percent of individuals in underdeveloped countries employ these therapeutic modalities, particularly for chronic ailments. Women are more likely to use complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) than men. Many women prefer to utilise complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) during pregnancy since it has fewer adverse effects than chemical medications. Midwives employ complementary therapies in their job more than other medical practitioners across the world nowadays. According to a research analysis, 65 percent to 100 percent of midwives use one or more complementary therapies.
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