According to a recent article published by PRWeb, more and more women are turning to complementary therapies for their overall health and well-being.
A recent study showed that women aged between 35-54 are most likely to use complementary therapies. Complementary therapies are usually classified as those therapies which differ from more orthodox systems of Western medicine. They usually “complement,” support, or replace the more orthodox systems.
Their rise in popularity in recent years has been contributed to a number of factors; growing dissatisfaction with treatment offered through mainstream methods i.e. waiting times and invasive surgeries; cost over the long term; and maintenance of health as opposed to treating a disease or long-term illness.
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