Indigenous Knowledge and Practices in the Management of Sickle Cell Anaemia among the Yorùbá in Osun State, Nigeria
Akinsola, H.A. 1993. A to Z of Community Health and Social Medicine in Medical and Nursing Practice with special reference to Nigeria. Ibadan, Nigeria: 3 AM Communication.
Akinsule, A.O., E.O. Temiye, A.S. Akanmu, F.E. Lesi and C.O. Whyte. 2005. “Clinical evaluation of extracts of cajanus cajan (viklavite) in Sickle Cell Anaemia.” Journal of Tropical Pediatrics 51: 200-205.
Anie, K.A., F.E. Egunjobi, O.O. Akinyanju 2010. “Psychosocial impact of sickle cell disorder: perspectives from a Nigerian setting.” Globalization and Health, 6, 2.
Asakitikpi, Alex. E. 2008. “Born to Die: The Ogbanje Phenomenon and its Implication on Childhood Mortality in Southern Nigeria.” Anthropologist 10 (1): 59-63.
Banji A.A. 2002. “Healthcare Utilization and Maternal and Child Caring in Nigeria.” Journal of Medicine and Pharmacology 12 (1–2): 24-9.
Bazuaye, G.N. and E.E. Olayemi. 2009. “Knowledge and Attitude of Senior Secondary School Students in Benin City Nigeria to Sickle Cell Disease.” World Journal of Medical Sciences. 4 (1): 46.
Berger, P.L. and T. Luckmann. 1966. The Social Construction of Reality: Treatise in the Sociology of Knowledge. Middlesex, England: Penguin Books Ltd.
Bourdillon, M.F.C. 1991. “Religion, Medicine and Healing.” In Religion and Society in Nigeria: Historical and Sociological perspective edited by J.K. Olupona and T. Falola, 131-150. Ibadan, Nigeria: Spectrum Books Ltd.
Carpenter, Christopher J. 2010. “A meta-analysis of the effectiveness of health belief model variable in predicting behavior.” Health Communication 25 (8): 661–669.
Croyle R.T. 2005. “Theory at a Glance: Application to Health Promotion and Health Behavior” (Second Edition). U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, National Institutes of Health, 3-7. Accessed May 18, 2019 https://cancercontrol.cancer.gov/brp/research/theories_project/theory.pdf
Desai, D.V. and Hiren Dhanani. 2004. “Sickle Cell Disease: History and Origin.” The Internet Journal of Haematology 1 (2): 34.
Edelstein S.J. 1981. “Molecular topology in crystals and fibers of hemoglobin S.” Journal of Molecular Biology 150: 557.
Farnsworth, N. and D. Soejarto.1985. “Potential consequence of plant extinction in the US on the current and future availability of prescription drugs.” Economic Botany 39: 231-240.
Fatnowna, S. and H. Pickett. 2002. “The Place of Indigenous Knowledge in a Post-Postmodern Integrative Paradigm Shift.” In Indigenous Knowledge and the Integration of Knowledge Systems: Towards a Philosophy of Articulation edited by C. Odora Hoppers, 59. Cape Town: New Africa Books.
Frenette, P.S. and G.F. Atweh. 2007. “Sickle cell disease: old discoveries, new concepts, and future promise.” Journal of Clinical Investigation 117: 850-858.
Glanz, Karen and Donald B. Bishop. 2010. “The role of behavioral science theory in development and implementation of public health interventions.” Annual Review of Public Health 31: 399-418.
Glanz, Karen, Barbara K. Rimer, and K. Viswanath. 2008. Health behavior and Health Education: Theory, Research, and Practice. (4th ed.). San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.
Graeff, J.A., J.P. Elder and E.M. Booth. 1993. Communication for Health and Behaviour Change: A Developing Country Perspective. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass Publishers.
Heilman, C. 2001. Culture, Health and Illness: An Introduction for Health Professionals, 4th ed. Boston: Butterworth-Heinemann.
Hoppers, Catherine A. Odora. 2004. Culture, Indigenous knowledge and development: The role of the University. Centre for Education Policy Development (CEPD). Occasional Paper No. 5, Braamfontein, Johannesburg.
ICSU (International Council for Science, Science and Traditional Knowledge). 2002. Report from the ICSU Study Group on Science and Traditional Knowledge. Paper delivered to 27th General Assembly of ICSU, Rio De Janeiro, Brazil (September).
ILO (International Labor Organization). 1989. International Labor Organization Convention on Indigenous and Tribal Peoples in Independent Countries. (June) (referred to as Convention 169). Geneva: ILO.
Kofoed, P.E., A. Rodrigues, F. Co, K. Hedegaard, L. Rombo and P. Aaby. 2004. “Which children come to the health centre for treatment of malaria?” Acta Tropical 90: 17–22.
Kottak, C.P. 2004. Cultural Anthropology. New York, USA: McGraw-Hill.
Lawal, M.O. 2012. “Cultural Conception and Management of Sickle Cell Anaemia among the Yorùbá in Osun State, Nigeria”. PhD Diss., Faculty of the Social Sciences, University of Ibadan.
Lin, Y. 2001. Drug Discovery and Traditional Chinese Medicine. Boston: Kluwer.
Maruzi D.U. 2005. Disease Interpretation and Healthcare Utilization in Developing Societies. Mobassa; Springers.
Melchias, G. 2001. Biodiversity and Conservation, Enfield: Science Publishers, Inc.
Mgbeoji, Ikechi. 2007. “African Indigenous Knowledge Systems and Patents: Is the Patent System Relevant to the Native Healers of Southern Nigeria?” In Indigenous Knowledge Systems and Sustainable Development: Relevance for Africa edited by Emmanuel K. Boon and Luc Hens, 77-92. Tribes and Tribals (Special Volume) 1.
Mishra, S.K. 2002. “Ayurveda, Unani and Siddha Systems: An overview and their present Status.” In Medicine and Life Sciences edited by B.V. Subbarayappa, 479-520. New Delhi: Center for Studies in Civilizations.
Mishra, K.N. 1989. “Growing Up with Indigenous Knowledge in North India.” CIKARD News 2 (2): 2-3.
NPC (National Population Commission). 2004. Nigeria Demographic and Health Survey 2003. Calverton, Maryland: National Population Commission and ORC Macro.
Nzewi, E. 2001. “Malevolent Ogbanje: recurrent reincarnation or sickle cell disease?” Social Science and Medicine 52 (9): 1403-16.
Odhiambo, T. and Johan Ran Kamp. 1990. “You Cannot Fix Indigenous Knowledge.” ILEIA Newsletter, 11.
Ogbe, H. 2004. Sickle Cell: How to Cope. Ibadan, Nigeria: Spectrum Books Limited.
Osunade, M.A. 1996. “Research inn Indigenous Knowledge Systems for Sustainable Agricultural Development”. A paper delivered at a Workshop for Indigenous Knowledge and Biotechnology, 1-8. Polyconsult Seminar Room, The Polytechnic, Ibadan.
Osunade, M.A.A. 1992. “Identification of Crop Soils by Small Farmers of South-Western Nigeria”. Environmental Management, 35.
Rosenstock, Irwin. 1974. “Historical Origin of the Health Belief Model.” Health Education Behaviour 2 (4): 328–335.
Stevenson, I. and S. J. Edelstein. 1981. Belief in reincarnation among the Igbo of Nigeria with particular reference to connections between Ogbanje and Sickle Cell Anaemia. Metuchen, New Jersey: Scarecrow Press.
Ugochukwu, C.C. 2000. “Poverty and Healthcare planning in Nigeria.” Trumpet Newspaper, July 10 -16.
Uzochukwu, E.S.C. and O.E. Onwujekwe. 2004. “Socio-economic differences and health seeking behaviour for the diagnosis and treatment of Malaria: A case study of four local government areas operating the Bamako Initiative programme in South-east Nigeria.” International Journal of Equity Health, 3, 6.
Warren, D.M. 1992. A Preliminary Analysis of Indigenous soil Classification and Management Systems in Four Ecozones of Nigeria. NISER, Nigeria.
WHO, IUCN, and WWF (World Health Organisation, International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) and World Wildlife Fund). 1993. Guidelines on the Conservation of Medicinal Plants, 98-120. Gland, Switzerland: IUCN.
Wikipedia. 2019. “Ogbanje.” Accessed May 18, 2019 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ogbanje
All articles in Issues in Ethnology and Anthropology are published under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License which allows authors and users to copy, distribute, transmit and adapt the article under the same conditions as in the licence.
The CC BY SA license permits non-commercial and commercial re-use of an open access article, as long as the author is properly attributed.
Copyright on any research article published by Issues in Ethnology and Anthropology is retained by the author(s).
Authors grant to the Issues in Ethnology and Anthropology the right to publish the article, to be cited as its original publisher in case of reuse, and to distribute it in all forms and media. Copyright and source must be acknowledged and a link must be made to the article's DOI.