Dr. Jody E. Noé, M.S., N.D.
Through a multifaceted approach, Dr. Jody E. Noé, M.S., N.D.
practices Family Health Care by providing the following services:
Chronic disease management
Naturopathic Obstetrics and Gynecology
Diet and Lifestyle Counseling
Traditional Chinese Medicine
Spiritual Assessments and Counseling
In addition to Family Health Care areas of specialization include integrative oncology, HIV/Aids and chronic disease. In all instances, Dr. Noé works to facilitate integration of mind, body and spirit, which requires patient participation in their own healing process.
Dr. Jody E. Noé obtained her Doctorate of Naturopathic Medicine from Bastyr University in Seattle, Washington. Previous to this, she was awarded her Bachelor’s and Master’s of Science degrees from Old Dominion University in Norfolk, Virginia. Dr. Noé served as adjunct faculty to the University of Bridgeport College of Naturopathic Medicine, Quinnipiac University, Connecticut College of Naturopathic Physicians, Bastyr University, the New England Women’s Herbal Conference, Northwest Institute of Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine (NIAOM) and several community colleges and private organizations.
A founding member of the Botanical Medicine Academy, Dr. Noé is president emeritus for both the Oklahoma and Vermont Associations of Naturopathic Physicians.
Dr. Noé practices traditional medicine as taught by her Cherokee elders. This is a practice that encompasses mind, body, and spirit. She was accepted as an official apprentice in 1987 by Crosslin F. Smith, high medicine priest of the Keetoowah, of the western band of Cherokees in Tahlequah, OK. She has been with the Smith's since this time that has spanned over 30 decades, and continues to practice and study under Crosslin up to this date.
Prior to this she was taught by the elders of the eastern Cherokees, Goingback and Mary U. Chiltoskey, "Mama" Geneva Jackson, and incidentally with Amy Walker. Dr. Noé continues to study with her elders and practices traditional ways with patients when appropriate.
The traditional medicine way uses plants, earth, air, water, and fire (heat) along with rituals and prayers to invoke Spirit and Healing. The Keetoowah are traditionalists and practice ancient rituals such as the sacred "Stomp Dance" to this day. In traditional medicine many aspects of healing are addressed with the focus on the Spirit of each modality affecting the Spirit of the patient to conjoin with the Great Spirit of the universe.
Each modality is looked upon as an independent people, for example the traditional native american names acknowledge 'plant people', 'rock people', etc. This traditional way honors not only the medicine that is used to affect the physical being of people, but the Spirit that is in each and every living thing, that effects us all concurrently.
Wow! Dr. Noe is honored to be featured in
Women Healers of the World
Now for sale in the Apothecary!
"Winner of the Thomas DeBaggio Book of the Year Award from the International Herb Association 2015
A celebration of the healing traditions that made yoga, acupuncture, and aromatherapy popular.
The recent trend toward holistic living has heightened our national fascination with herbal remedies and less conventional therapies such as acupuncture, yoga, aromatherapy, and ethnobotany. Now, this intimate and inspiring book opens up the world of herbal medicine to those interested in learning about the history of these techniques and approaches.
Women Healers of the World shares with readers an extraordinary variety of healing plants from around the world that have inspired today’s “alternative” medicine, as well as the stories, challenges, and triumphs of remarkable women healers from past and present—all of whom promote the use of medicinal herbs.
Through this book, herbalist and author Holly Bellebuono aims to educate readers about sixteen plant-based world healing traditions and thirty women who have practiced them. Bellebuono also explores the geography, history, and medical heritage of twenty countries where these traditions originated.
With thorough knowledge of the uses and effects of these healing traditions, readers can then move on to featured recipes for herbal remedies they can make in their home kitchens. Following Bellebuono’s instructions, readers will produce remedies such as soothing lip balms, wound pastes, face masks, arthritis oils, relaxing bath salts, and revitalizing teas."
Dr. Jody E. Noé, M.S., N.D. on TV!
View her Broadcasted Interview:
Noé, Jody E. 2009. L-Glutamine Use in the Treatment and Prevention of Mucositis and Cachexia: A Naturopathic Perspective. Integrative Cncer Ther 2009; 8; 409 originally published online Nov 25, 2009. Available for download Here!
Noé, Jody E. 2002. Herbal Tonic Formulas for Naturopathic Obstetrics. Alternative and Complimentary Therapies, Vol. 8, No. 6; pp 327-335. Available for download Here!
Noé, Jody E., Iwu and Wootton (eds.), 2002. Ethnomedicine and Drug Discovery. © 2002 Elsevier Science, B.V. Chapter 10, pp. 125-131. Available for download Here!
Noé, J.E., 1998. Ginkgo Biloba: A Monograph. Journal of Naturopathic Medicine, Vol. 8; Spring. Available for download Here!
Hudson, T., et al. 1997. Clinical and Endocrinology effects of a Menopausal Botanical Formula. Journal of Naturopathic Medicine, Vol. 7, No. 1, Winter; pp. 73-78.
Noé. J.E. 1997. Angelica Sinensis: A Monograph. Journal of Naturopathic Medicine, Vol.7, No.1, Winter; pp. 66-72. Available for download Here!
Kirk, P.W., Jr., B.J. Dyer, and J.E. Noé. 1991. Hydrocarbon utilization by higher marine fungi from diverse habitats and localities. Mycologia 83(2): 227-230. Available for download Here!
Fahey, C., 2001. Hidden Illness: Adrenal Stress, Let's Live Magazine. Franklin Publication, Inc. CA.
Marohn, S. (ed.), 2001. Natural Medicine First Aid Remedies. Hampton Roads Publishing, VA.
Noé, J.E., 1998. New Woman Magazine, April.
Noé, J.E., 1997. Alternative Medicine Digest, Issue 19, September.
Myers, W. 2002. Mother Nature's Miracle Medicines, Prevention Magazine. Rodale Press, PA.
Noé, J.E. and Smith, C.F., 2001. The Ethnobotany and Medico-religious theory of the traditional Cherokees: The Keetoowah.
Noé, J.E. 1995. Vitalistic Materia Medica for Botanicals.
Clinical Trial: Randomized Comparison Study of Glutamine vs. Stomatitis Cocktail in Chemotherapy or Radiation Therapy Induced Mucositis. 2004-2005. Cancer Treatment Centers of America, Tulsa, OK. Dr. Jody E. Noé, Principal Investigator and author of this phase II