Subscribe for Newsletters and Discounts
Be the first to receive our thoughtfully written
religious articles and product discounts.
Your interests (Optional)
This will help us make recommendations and send discounts and sale information at times.
By registering, you may receive account related information, our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
.
By subscribing, you will receive our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. All emails will be sent by Exotic India using the email address info@exoticindia.com.

Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
|6
Your Cart (0)
Share our website with your friends.
Email this page to a friend
Books > Ayurveda > Panchakarma - The Relevance and Significance of Panchakarma in Contemporary Medical Practice (Part-I)
Displaying 319 of 1603         Previous  |  NextSubscribe to our newsletter and discounts
Panchakarma - The Relevance and Significance of Panchakarma in Contemporary Medical Practice (Part-I)
Pages from the book
Panchakarma - The Relevance and Significance of Panchakarma in Contemporary Medical Practice (Part-I)
Look Inside the Book
Description
The Renaissance of Panchakarma

I remember asking a pertinent question to a medical scientist and a dear friend, way back in 1995. He earned name and fame among the medical fraternity after spending two decades of his professional life in the US. The question I had asked him was, "What is your understanding of contemporary Ayurveda practice?"

Without blinking an eye, he retorted, "Oh, it's all about Placebo, Palliation and Panchakarma." He continued to pinpoint how Ayurveda doctors he had met in India and in different parts of the world, prefer to use purgation as a common medical intervention.

I tried to explain that a few patients found such treatment particularly effective. To which he had a hearty laugh and said, "To a person with a hammer everything is a nail."

His sarcastic response was palpable. Yet, I was happy that he knew something about Panchakarma, although it was superficial. This gave me an opportunity to educate him about the relevance of Ayurveda. I drew his attention to the spectacular advances in the past few decades, which prove that Ayurvedic medicine is scientific.

Five thousand years ago, sages recorded, more than 4000 symptoms and over 60000 formulations based on geographical availability. The classical texts of Ayurveda, written by sages, mention about defining, observing, categorising and naming diseases, with therapeutic interventions, with the hope that all these would allow future generations to stay healthy.

The classical texts, I informed him, state how to record a patient's medical history, doctor's instincts, and ask about a patient's ancestors, willingness and participation, findings from the physical examination, feeling the contours of patient's pulse, past experiences, rumours, folklore, behaviour, gossips, and how each of these influences the diagnostic ability, weighing the evidences and the inferences, rather than playing with probability.

Each and every diagnostic challenge in medicine was observed and documented vividly 5000 years ago. The astonishing feature of Ayurvedic medicine is its ability to use all the information to mount genuine therapeutic intervention against diseases based on rational precepts.

They have recorded by observing the evolution of the diseases and by constructing the models of how diseases occurred and programmed. Such is the rock solid foundation of medicine laid 5000 years ago.

My friend was mesmerised with the crash-course. His perception towards Ayurveda changed at that very moment. I told him that this is just the tip of the iceberg. Since then he keeps referring many cases to Ayurveda physicians.

The emergence of Ayurveda colleges in cities and towns laid the foundation for greater public interest. People started to look at Ayurveda as an effective alternative medicine. The sudden surge in public demand enabled Ayurveda colleges to incorporate speciality Ayurveda practices, not just advising people to pop pills or gulp decoctions.

That's how panchakarma as an Ayurvedic form of treatment began to percolate in the minds of the people. In fact, extensive researches show, the large quantity of oil that flowed down during panchakarma treatment has enormous therapeutic benefits in reversing hundreds of diseases.

In the early 1990s the word panchakarma was only known to Ayurveda doctors and a negligible percentage of the population. There was neither demand nor awareness in most part of the country, except in Southern India. There were a handful of Ayurveda colleges which practiced panchakarma. The professor

in-charge of the panchakarma department was looked upon as a celebrity among students, even if the professor were to be extremely serious in nature.

In the mid-1990s the Maharashtra Government opened the floodgates by permitting two dozen Ayurveda colleges in the state. Karnataka followed suit. This inspired other states. Yet they did not embrace it in a big way.

"Diseases will not recur if panchakarma treatment is adopted in a patient" propounded Charaka. He devoted several chapters on panchakarma. Yet, the practice of panchakarma declined between 17th to 19th century due to lack of training and the advent of herb-mineral preparations.

It was only towards the end of the 19th century panchakarma came back into prominence. It was the effort of Keraleeya Panchakarma. Arya Vaidya Sala, Kottakal played a significant role in popularising panchakarma treatment in India and abroad. They insisted on equipping physicians with continuous practical knowledge of panchakarma, in the same way a surgeon is trained. This paved the way for the fledgling Kerala Ayurveda tourism.

Astavaidya tradition contributed immensely to popularize this trend. The vaidyas in Kerala ensured to prescribe at least one panchakarma procedure along with oral medication. They believed in the merits of panchakarma and Ayurveda and advocated the holistic nature of Ayurveda. Their untiring efforts made Kerala the undisputed leader of Ayurveda in India. More than 1000 Ayurveda hospitals and resorts have come into existence to uphold the tradition and practices of Ayurveda.

Late Dr. Haridas Sridhar Kasture wrote a book in Hindi on Ayurvediya Panchakarma Vignan in 1970. It was a rare and authentic compilation of data on panchakarma from Ayurvedic texts and from his personal experience. It was published by Shri Baidyanath Ayurved Bhavan, Nagpur. Every Ayurveda student graduated since 1970 would have read this book, considered even today as the Holy Bible of reference in Ayurveda. Dr. Kasture took 12 long years to complete this book with no financial backing. His selfless act and passion for profession stand testimony in every page of the book.

The panchakarma practice was revived by veteran teachers in each state. Credit must be given to a few exceptionally brilliant professors who contributed their expertise and experience to promote this speciality. Their sacrifice and commitment is legendary. It is because of these eminent personalities, people oblivious to this practice, started talking about kati basti, janu basti, vamana, virechana etc. The wave of globalisation and liberalization, gave a fillip to the health industry and Ayurvedic practices in particular. Panchakarma became the 'final word' for purification.

A significant number of doctors began practising Ayurveda in every nook and cranny of India. Resorts wooed customers with Ayurvedic spa, private Ayurveda hospitals attracted patients with panchakarma facility. The sudden boom was also the result of doctors who were proficient in treating many diseases with panchakarma. The public was convinced about the efficacy of panchakarma treatment.

Yet, the business model opened the sluice gate for many doctor-entrepreneurs to start a slew of day care panchakarma centres. More than 5,000 centres mushroomed across India and thrived until 2012. The meteoric rise began to dwindle and only centres that were doctor-centric thrived. Lack of practical knowledge and the huge investment required to establish a state-of-art facility to run the business became an impediment.

However, panchakarma day care centres became the new sunshine industry. Initially people thronged such centres purely for massages. The therapeutic nature was given secondary treatment. But, doctors at these centres continued to promote the therapeutic nature of panchakarma.

The public perception was altered through effective mass communication. Scholarly articles, blogs and testimonials of people who have benefitted from therapeutic panchakarma treatment helped change the perception. Sukha chikitsa (abhyaga and shirodhara) became a sought-after panchakarma procedure. Ayurveda was reintroduced into the national consciousness, like a new religion. The wellness industry accepted Ayurveda as a panacea for detoxification. The stress-filled modern lifestyle needed a soothing therapy in the form of detoxification. Shodhana as it is known, became the saviour, emotionally and commercially.

Detoxification was promoted as the need of the hour through analogies like, "Even a BMW car needs overhauling," "The inner body needs regular cleansing", "Our tissues, organs and the mind need scrubbing regularly". That's exactly what Ayurveda provides. It's nothing lesser than an incredible art.

Panchakarma, over the course of three decades, transformed a mere concept taught at Ayurveda colleges into a powerful tool that catapulted the contemporary practice of Ayurveda. It's heartening to know that panchakarma has gently and steadily massaged the practice into the social, political and personal discourses in India and among the Indian Diaspora living across the globe.

Although panchakarma offers many unique and innovative therapies, I must sound the alarming bell about the bizarre treatments given in certain spas. The spas that claim to offer 4 to 5 therapies in a single day, by pampering a person's banal senses, are just money making quick-fix trends.

What has taken three decades to awaken the consciousness of the public cannot be sedated through such spurious trends. Let us, as guardians of the contemporary practice of Ayurveda, keep the light of Panchakarma burning brighter and brighter. Let us take the responsibility of making this sunshine industry dispel the darkness.

Contents

Section 01 Cover Story
Principles and Practice of Snehana23
Panchakarma and Therapeutic oils36
Svedana: The concept and Clinical Utility45
Ritu Samshodhana: A Safe Way to Stay Healthy54
Virechana in non-communicable Diseases: a Critical review67
Clinical applications of Basti Therapy85
Panchakarma: A Day Care Perspective92
Classical Treatments for Neuroloical Disorders96
Tarpana for eye Maladies118
Understanding Complications Encountered in Panchakarma Practice125
Panchakarma in paediatrics130
Therapeutic Perspective of Dhuma inhalation138
Snehana: An Effective and Safe Purification method148
Tarpana and Putapka: A critical review157
An Ingenuous Appraisal of Utility of Panchakarma166
Section 02 Clinical Research
Vamana Karma in Yauvana Pidika175
Nirula Basti in Pakshaghata 181
Nabagenebt if Geoatutus B Virus Induced jaundice189
Clinical study on Insomnia194
Management of Rheumatoid Arthritis203
Role of Vamana Karma in Vicharchika213
Nityavirechana & Jambira Pinda Sweda in Rheumatoid Arthrities228
Anuvasana Basti & Pichu in Pregnancy for Sikhaprasava234
Management of Psoriasis245
section Feature
Challenges in Clinical Research on Ayurveda as a Whole System of Medicine: A Focus on the Importance of Diagnosis251
Use of Medhya Annapana for the Prevention and Management of Atattvabhinivesha; Mahagada258
Role of Rasaushadha in Pakshaghata (Stroke)273
Aushada Sevana Kala-Time of Drug administration in Ayurveda280
Special Feature
Ayurvedic Management of Diabetes Mellitus287
Management of Avascular necrosis294
Management of Cerebellar Ataxia303
Management of Menier's Disease310
Management of chronic Fatigue Syndrome320
Section 04 Clinical Trial Reports
Efficacy of G32 in Treating Pregnancy Gingivitis-A Randomised Controlled Trial333
Jeevak Forte syrup and Jeevak Tablet for Shwet pradar w.s.r. To the Rasa Panchaka of the Ingredients342
Effect of Nidd Forte in Polystic Ovarian syndrome351
Role of cutisora oil and cutisora Tablet in the Management of Psoriasis 354
Impact Feature
Safety and benefits of Metals in Rasaushadha Therapeutics361
Section 05 Classical Medicine Index
Information about hundreds of Herbal and Herbo mineral generic preparations369-460
Ready Reference372-373
Therapeutic Index678
Brand Index685



















Panchakarma - The Relevance and Significance of Panchakarma in Contemporary Medical Practice (Part-I)

Item Code:
NAN145
Cover:
Paperback
Edition:
2017
Publisher:
Language:
English
Size:
8.5 inch X 5.5 inch
Pages:
725 (Throughout Color and B/W Illustrations)
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 810 gms
Price:
$35.00
Discounted:
$26.25   Shipping Free
You Save:
$8.75 (25%)
Look Inside the Book
Add to Wishlist
Send as e-card
Send as free online greeting card
Panchakarma - The Relevance and Significance of Panchakarma in Contemporary Medical Practice (Part-I)

Verify the characters on the left

From:
Edit     
You will be informed as and when your card is viewed. Please note that your card will be active in the system for 30 days.

Viewed 836 times since 23rd May, 2017
The Renaissance of Panchakarma

I remember asking a pertinent question to a medical scientist and a dear friend, way back in 1995. He earned name and fame among the medical fraternity after spending two decades of his professional life in the US. The question I had asked him was, "What is your understanding of contemporary Ayurveda practice?"

Without blinking an eye, he retorted, "Oh, it's all about Placebo, Palliation and Panchakarma." He continued to pinpoint how Ayurveda doctors he had met in India and in different parts of the world, prefer to use purgation as a common medical intervention.

I tried to explain that a few patients found such treatment particularly effective. To which he had a hearty laugh and said, "To a person with a hammer everything is a nail."

His sarcastic response was palpable. Yet, I was happy that he knew something about Panchakarma, although it was superficial. This gave me an opportunity to educate him about the relevance of Ayurveda. I drew his attention to the spectacular advances in the past few decades, which prove that Ayurvedic medicine is scientific.

Five thousand years ago, sages recorded, more than 4000 symptoms and over 60000 formulations based on geographical availability. The classical texts of Ayurveda, written by sages, mention about defining, observing, categorising and naming diseases, with therapeutic interventions, with the hope that all these would allow future generations to stay healthy.

The classical texts, I informed him, state how to record a patient's medical history, doctor's instincts, and ask about a patient's ancestors, willingness and participation, findings from the physical examination, feeling the contours of patient's pulse, past experiences, rumours, folklore, behaviour, gossips, and how each of these influences the diagnostic ability, weighing the evidences and the inferences, rather than playing with probability.

Each and every diagnostic challenge in medicine was observed and documented vividly 5000 years ago. The astonishing feature of Ayurvedic medicine is its ability to use all the information to mount genuine therapeutic intervention against diseases based on rational precepts.

They have recorded by observing the evolution of the diseases and by constructing the models of how diseases occurred and programmed. Such is the rock solid foundation of medicine laid 5000 years ago.

My friend was mesmerised with the crash-course. His perception towards Ayurveda changed at that very moment. I told him that this is just the tip of the iceberg. Since then he keeps referring many cases to Ayurveda physicians.

The emergence of Ayurveda colleges in cities and towns laid the foundation for greater public interest. People started to look at Ayurveda as an effective alternative medicine. The sudden surge in public demand enabled Ayurveda colleges to incorporate speciality Ayurveda practices, not just advising people to pop pills or gulp decoctions.

That's how panchakarma as an Ayurvedic form of treatment began to percolate in the minds of the people. In fact, extensive researches show, the large quantity of oil that flowed down during panchakarma treatment has enormous therapeutic benefits in reversing hundreds of diseases.

In the early 1990s the word panchakarma was only known to Ayurveda doctors and a negligible percentage of the population. There was neither demand nor awareness in most part of the country, except in Southern India. There were a handful of Ayurveda colleges which practiced panchakarma. The professor

in-charge of the panchakarma department was looked upon as a celebrity among students, even if the professor were to be extremely serious in nature.

In the mid-1990s the Maharashtra Government opened the floodgates by permitting two dozen Ayurveda colleges in the state. Karnataka followed suit. This inspired other states. Yet they did not embrace it in a big way.

"Diseases will not recur if panchakarma treatment is adopted in a patient" propounded Charaka. He devoted several chapters on panchakarma. Yet, the practice of panchakarma declined between 17th to 19th century due to lack of training and the advent of herb-mineral preparations.

It was only towards the end of the 19th century panchakarma came back into prominence. It was the effort of Keraleeya Panchakarma. Arya Vaidya Sala, Kottakal played a significant role in popularising panchakarma treatment in India and abroad. They insisted on equipping physicians with continuous practical knowledge of panchakarma, in the same way a surgeon is trained. This paved the way for the fledgling Kerala Ayurveda tourism.

Astavaidya tradition contributed immensely to popularize this trend. The vaidyas in Kerala ensured to prescribe at least one panchakarma procedure along with oral medication. They believed in the merits of panchakarma and Ayurveda and advocated the holistic nature of Ayurveda. Their untiring efforts made Kerala the undisputed leader of Ayurveda in India. More than 1000 Ayurveda hospitals and resorts have come into existence to uphold the tradition and practices of Ayurveda.

Late Dr. Haridas Sridhar Kasture wrote a book in Hindi on Ayurvediya Panchakarma Vignan in 1970. It was a rare and authentic compilation of data on panchakarma from Ayurvedic texts and from his personal experience. It was published by Shri Baidyanath Ayurved Bhavan, Nagpur. Every Ayurveda student graduated since 1970 would have read this book, considered even today as the Holy Bible of reference in Ayurveda. Dr. Kasture took 12 long years to complete this book with no financial backing. His selfless act and passion for profession stand testimony in every page of the book.

The panchakarma practice was revived by veteran teachers in each state. Credit must be given to a few exceptionally brilliant professors who contributed their expertise and experience to promote this speciality. Their sacrifice and commitment is legendary. It is because of these eminent personalities, people oblivious to this practice, started talking about kati basti, janu basti, vamana, virechana etc. The wave of globalisation and liberalization, gave a fillip to the health industry and Ayurvedic practices in particular. Panchakarma became the 'final word' for purification.

A significant number of doctors began practising Ayurveda in every nook and cranny of India. Resorts wooed customers with Ayurvedic spa, private Ayurveda hospitals attracted patients with panchakarma facility. The sudden boom was also the result of doctors who were proficient in treating many diseases with panchakarma. The public was convinced about the efficacy of panchakarma treatment.

Yet, the business model opened the sluice gate for many doctor-entrepreneurs to start a slew of day care panchakarma centres. More than 5,000 centres mushroomed across India and thrived until 2012. The meteoric rise began to dwindle and only centres that were doctor-centric thrived. Lack of practical knowledge and the huge investment required to establish a state-of-art facility to run the business became an impediment.

However, panchakarma day care centres became the new sunshine industry. Initially people thronged such centres purely for massages. The therapeutic nature was given secondary treatment. But, doctors at these centres continued to promote the therapeutic nature of panchakarma.

The public perception was altered through effective mass communication. Scholarly articles, blogs and testimonials of people who have benefitted from therapeutic panchakarma treatment helped change the perception. Sukha chikitsa (abhyaga and shirodhara) became a sought-after panchakarma procedure. Ayurveda was reintroduced into the national consciousness, like a new religion. The wellness industry accepted Ayurveda as a panacea for detoxification. The stress-filled modern lifestyle needed a soothing therapy in the form of detoxification. Shodhana as it is known, became the saviour, emotionally and commercially.

Detoxification was promoted as the need of the hour through analogies like, "Even a BMW car needs overhauling," "The inner body needs regular cleansing", "Our tissues, organs and the mind need scrubbing regularly". That's exactly what Ayurveda provides. It's nothing lesser than an incredible art.

Panchakarma, over the course of three decades, transformed a mere concept taught at Ayurveda colleges into a powerful tool that catapulted the contemporary practice of Ayurveda. It's heartening to know that panchakarma has gently and steadily massaged the practice into the social, political and personal discourses in India and among the Indian Diaspora living across the globe.

Although panchakarma offers many unique and innovative therapies, I must sound the alarming bell about the bizarre treatments given in certain spas. The spas that claim to offer 4 to 5 therapies in a single day, by pampering a person's banal senses, are just money making quick-fix trends.

What has taken three decades to awaken the consciousness of the public cannot be sedated through such spurious trends. Let us, as guardians of the contemporary practice of Ayurveda, keep the light of Panchakarma burning brighter and brighter. Let us take the responsibility of making this sunshine industry dispel the darkness.

Contents

Section 01 Cover Story
Principles and Practice of Snehana23
Panchakarma and Therapeutic oils36
Svedana: The concept and Clinical Utility45
Ritu Samshodhana: A Safe Way to Stay Healthy54
Virechana in non-communicable Diseases: a Critical review67
Clinical applications of Basti Therapy85
Panchakarma: A Day Care Perspective92
Classical Treatments for Neuroloical Disorders96
Tarpana for eye Maladies118
Understanding Complications Encountered in Panchakarma Practice125
Panchakarma in paediatrics130
Therapeutic Perspective of Dhuma inhalation138
Snehana: An Effective and Safe Purification method148
Tarpana and Putapka: A critical review157
An Ingenuous Appraisal of Utility of Panchakarma166
Section 02 Clinical Research
Vamana Karma in Yauvana Pidika175
Nirula Basti in Pakshaghata 181
Nabagenebt if Geoatutus B Virus Induced jaundice189
Clinical study on Insomnia194
Management of Rheumatoid Arthritis203
Role of Vamana Karma in Vicharchika213
Nityavirechana & Jambira Pinda Sweda in Rheumatoid Arthrities228
Anuvasana Basti & Pichu in Pregnancy for Sikhaprasava234
Management of Psoriasis245
section Feature
Challenges in Clinical Research on Ayurveda as a Whole System of Medicine: A Focus on the Importance of Diagnosis251
Use of Medhya Annapana for the Prevention and Management of Atattvabhinivesha; Mahagada258
Role of Rasaushadha in Pakshaghata (Stroke)273
Aushada Sevana Kala-Time of Drug administration in Ayurveda280
Special Feature
Ayurvedic Management of Diabetes Mellitus287
Management of Avascular necrosis294
Management of Cerebellar Ataxia303
Management of Menier's Disease310
Management of chronic Fatigue Syndrome320
Section 04 Clinical Trial Reports
Efficacy of G32 in Treating Pregnancy Gingivitis-A Randomised Controlled Trial333
Jeevak Forte syrup and Jeevak Tablet for Shwet pradar w.s.r. To the Rasa Panchaka of the Ingredients342
Effect of Nidd Forte in Polystic Ovarian syndrome351
Role of cutisora oil and cutisora Tablet in the Management of Psoriasis 354
Impact Feature
Safety and benefits of Metals in Rasaushadha Therapeutics361
Section 05 Classical Medicine Index
Information about hundreds of Herbal and Herbo mineral generic preparations369-460
Ready Reference372-373
Therapeutic Index678
Brand Index685



















Post a Comment
 
Post Review
Post a Query
For privacy concerns, please view our Privacy Policy

Based on your browsing history

Loading... Please wait

Related Items

The Pancakarma Treatment of Ayurveda with Kerala Specialties (Keraliya Pancakarma), (Revised Edition)
by Dr. T. L. Devaraj
Hardcover (Edition: 2006)
Chaukhambha Orientalia
Item Code: IDI129
$37.50$28.12
You save: $9.38 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The Pancakarma Treatment of Ayurveda Including Keraliya Pancakarma
by Ajay Kumar Sharma
Hardcover (Edition: 2002)
Sri Satguru Publications
Item Code: NAC452
$30.00$22.50
You save: $7.50 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Pancakarma Siddhi (A Practical Approach to The Basic Principles of Ayurveda)
by Dr. Nitin Jindal
Paperback (Edition: 2016)
Chaukhambha Orientalia
Item Code: NAM120
$30.00$22.50
You save: $7.50 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Panchakarma
Item Code: NAJ641
$15.00$11.25
You save: $3.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Ayurvedic Panchakarma
Item Code: IDG850
$19.00$14.25
You save: $4.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Panchakarma Illustrated
Item Code: IDH557
$95.00$71.25
You save: $23.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Pancakarma Therapy
by Dr.Premvtai Tewari
Hardcover (Edition: 2013)
Chaukhambha Visvabharati
Item Code: NAE879
$30.00$22.50
You save: $7.50 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Principles and Practice of Pancakarma (A Comprehensive Book for U.G., P.G., Researchers & Practitioners)
Item Code: NAG609
$40.00$30.00
You save: $10.00 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Clinical Panchakarma Made Easy
by Dr. Udaya Ganesha B.
Paperback (Edition: 2015)
Chaukhambha Visvabharati
Item Code: NAK999
$15.00$11.25
You save: $3.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Panchakarma: The Most Comprehensive Resorurce Ever Published (Set of 4 Volumes)
Deal 15% Off
Item Code: NAF332
$225.00$143.44
You save: $81.56 (15 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Mechanism of Panchakarma and Its Module of Investigation
Deal 10% Off
Item Code: NAF295
$40.00$27.00
You save: $13.00 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Ayurvedic Panchakarma
Item Code: NAK227
$35.00$26.25
You save: $8.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Panchakarma and Ayurvedic Massage
Item Code: IDH570
$22.50$16.88
You save: $5.62 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now

Testimonials

I love your site and although today is my first order, I have been seeing your site for the past several years. Thank you for providing such great art and books to people around the World who can't make it to India as often as we would like.
Rupesh
Heramba Ganapati arrived safely today and was shipped promptly. Another fantastic find from Exotic India with perfect customer service. Thank you. Jai Ganesha Deva
Marc, UK
I ordered Padmapani Statue. I have received my statue. The delivering process was very fast and the statue looks so beautiful. Thank you exoticindia, Mr. Vipin (customer care). I am very satisfied.
Hartono, Indonesia
Very easy to buy, great site! Thanks
Ilda, Brazil
Our Nandi sculpture arrived today and it surpasses all expectations - it is wonderful. We are not only pleasantly surprised by the speed of international delivery but also are extremely grateful for the care of your packaging. Our sculpture needed to travel to an off-lying island of New Zealand but it arrived safely because of how well it had been packaged. Based upon my experience of all aspects of your service, I have no hesitation in recommending Exotic India.
BWM, NZ
Best web site to shop on line.
Suman, USA
Thank you for having such a great website. I have given your site to all the people I get compliments on your merchandise.
Pat, Canada.
Love the website and the breadth of selection. Thanks for assembling such a great collection of art and sculpture.
Richard, USA
Another three books arrived during the last weeks, all of them diligently packed. Excellent reading for the the quieter days at the end of the year. Greetings to Vipin K. and his team.
Walter
Your products are uncommon yet have advanced my knowledge and devotion to Sanatana Dharma. Also, they are reasonably priced and ship quickly. Thank you for all you do.
Gregory, USA
TRUSTe
Language:
Currency:
All rights reserved. Copyright 2017 © Exotic India