ISSN : 2584-0304

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Year - 2023Volume - 1Issue - 2Pages - 147-154


 25 Dec 2023  150

About Author

Kamdi D1,
1 1. PG Scholar, Department of Agadtantra and Vidhivaidyak , BMAM, Nandanwan, Nagpur

Correspondence Address

43, Vishwakarma Nagar, Galli No. 3, Velekar Nagar, Nagpur

Contact No. : 7620825530, Email :

Date of Acceptance : 27 Dec 2023

Date of Publication : 31 Dec 2023

Article ID : SD-IJAY_051

How to cite this article :


Any suffering or discomfort, whether physical or mental, brought on by an illness or injury is referred to as pain. No matter how minor the pain is, it still causes agony and interferes with daily activities for the sufferer. A toothache can cause throbbing pain, a sports injury can provide muscular pain similar to a sprain, renal calculi can cause colicky pain that comes in spasms, stomach pain can cause joint pain owing to an inflammatory condition, and many other forms of pain can manifest. Musculoskeletal and neuromuscular pain, such as that caused by arthritis, sciatica, lumber spondylosis, headaches, etc., are highly prevalent in today's world. Acute and chronic pain are further classifications of pain based on how long it lasts. In the modern world Our go-to remedy for pain is a painkiller, but using them too frequently weakens our tolerance to the drug's negative effects and increases the risk of major long-term health issues. According to Ayurveda, pain arises from a vitiated Vata dosha, and when this dosha is effectively treated, pain naturally disappears. Many people have the misconception that Ayurveda is ineffective at treating acute pain and that its medications should only be used for chronic pain, with consistently delayed results. However, what these people fail to realise is how well Ayurveda is managed.

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