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Beyond more stoic this along Panchakarma is the cornerstone to Ayurvedic management of disease. Panchakarma is the process, which gets to the root cause of the problem and re-establishes the essential balance of 'Tridosha' (three doshas: Vata, Pitta and Kapha) in body. Panchakarma is not only good for alleviating disease but is also a useful tool in maintaining excellent health. Ayurveda advises undergoing Panchakarma at the seasonal changes in order to clean the body and improve the digestion and metabolic processes.

Panchakarma is a Sanskrit word that means "five act ions" or "five treatments". This science of purifying the body is an ancient branch of Ayurveda. The Treatment in Ayurveda consists of two main types. One is Shaman Chikitsa, used to Subdues the vitiated Doshas, which may cause any ailments. It is administered by using various medicinal herbomineral preparations. However, if the Doshas are vitiated beyond a particular level, they give rise to various toxins, which have a tendency to be accumulated in the minute channels. These are beyond the level of pacification and hence need to be eliminating from the body. In such cases, the second type of treatment, which is Shodhan Chikitsa or cleansing therapy, is indicated.

Since it consists of the five types of main therapies, it is known as the Panchakarma. Panchakarma has been given a special place in all ancient Ayurvedic texts. Acharya Charak, the author of the most important ancient text on internal medicine, has described a wide use of Panchakarma therapy in almost all major diseases. Two separate sections, Kalpa Sthanam, and Siddhi Sthanam in Charak Samhita describe in details special decoct ions and other preparations used for Panchakarma therapy.

Panchakarma includes three parts namely: Poorva Karma (Preparatory Methods), which includes:

  • Paachana (Digest ion)
  • Snehana (Internal and external oleation)
  • Swedana (Fomentation)