How did western medicine get its name?

article The word western is an English word meaning “of western” and it refers to any of a group of people who live in the Americas and Europe.

In the 19th century, the term “Western medicine” was coined to describe the practice of treating the sick by treating them with a mixture of herbs and remedies derived from the local culture.

The name was popularized in the 1930s and remained in use until the 1960s.

In the early 20th century the term Western medicine was replaced by Western medicine, but it didn’t stay that way for long.

By the 1950s, the American Medical Association was calling for the medical profession to change its name.

In 1960, the first medical schools in the U.S. were founded, which began using the term western medicine in place of western medicine.

The schools became the first to adopt the term in their curricula, and soon many more schools followed suit.

By the mid-1980s, when the word western was still not widely used, the word “Western” was already in use.

This was an indication that the word had been adopted as a generic term for the practice and practice of Western medicine.

By 2002, the majority of the medical schools were using the word Western medicine in their syllabi.

By 2006, the medical school syllabi contained no reference to the word ‘western’, and in that year, only two medical schools did not use the word in their textbooks.

This changed in 2014, when American Academy of Pediatrics officially changed the medical curriculum in its guidelines to use the term ‘western medicine’.

This was a major change, but the word was still in use in medical textbooks.

The word “western” also remained in the Oxford English Dictionary.