This has been previously observed in other professions that are newly statutorily regulated, for example there was a nearly 10 fold increase in complaints against Chinese medicine practitioners in Victoria upon the introduction of the Chinese Medicine Registration Board in 2002 (Figure 1).
What does CMRB stand for?
CMRB stands for Chinese Medicine Registration Board (Victoria, Australia)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of CMRB
We have 5 other meanings of CMRB in our Acronym Attic
- Construction Materials Recycling Association
- Contract Manpower Reporting Application (US Army)
- Central Minnesota Regional Asthma Coalition
- Center for Materials Research in Archaeology and Ethnology (Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Cambridge, MA)
- Complex Minimal Resource Allocation Network (algorithm)
- Controlled Manual Review and Approval Sheet
- California Melon Research Board
- Cash Management Review Board
- Centro de Medicina Regenerativa de Barcelona (Spanish: Center of Regenerative Medicine in Barcelona)
- Change Management Review Board
- Contract Maintenance Review Board
- Contractor Material Review Board (NASA)
- Crisis Management Resource Board
- California Match Race Challenge
- California Medical Research Center
- California Motorized Recreation Council
- California/Mexico Reliability Coordinator
- Canadian Media Research Consortium
- Canadian Medical Research Council
- Canadian Motosport Racing Club
Samples in periodicals archive:
The Chinese Medicine Registration Board took action against Dr Woo, who operates Woo's Chinese Medicine in Chapel St, South Yarra.
However, it is acknowledged that positive steps have been taken by the Chinese Medicine Registration Board to remedy this discord with the review's findings.
Chinese herbalists registered with the Chinese Medicine Registration Board must adhere to the Board's requirements for labelling, which are more stringent than the above.
Although complaints by patients to professional organisations were more likely to be related to communication problems (page 6), this review recommended: * A standardised national practitioner system similar to the Chinese Medicine Registration Board (CMRB) of Victoria, with regulatory costs to be borne by practitioners; * Government regulation of complementary medicine as self-regulation does not serve the public, profession or industry well; * National regulation and compliance with prescribing, education, practitioner registration, associations, complaints, referrals and numerous other factors.