Traditional Chinese Medicine

Pure Natural Healing

More and more medical research is showing that the science behind acupuncture and reflexology actually work The Asian doctors that developed that system back in the day actually had the right idea when it came to healing the natural way! A growing amount of research is showing that that your body has the means to care for itself, and has a self-correcting system built right into it. You will be able to lower cholesterol, get rid of depression and anxiety, and banish migrants and toothaches. This ebook by Master Lim gives you all of the tools that you need in order to get rid of the problems that face you in your quest to stay healthy. Kevin Richardson has co-written the book to give you an English version of the best book on Asian medicine that there is. Why spend thousands on medical bills when you can use remedies that Really work? Continue reading...

Pure Natural Healing Overview

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Author: Master Lim
Official Website: www.purenaturalhealing.com
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Recently several visitors of websites have asked me about this manual, which is being promoted quite widely across the Internet. So I bought a copy myself to figure out what all the fuss was about.

Overall my first impression of this ebook is good. I think it was sincerely written and looks to be very helpful.

Ginkgo Ginkgo biloba Ginkgoaceae

And cooking, have been considered a delicacy during weddings and feasts, while ginkgo seeds are used in traditional Chinese medicine as a kidney yang tonic, to increase sexual energy, halt bed-wetting, and soothe bladder irritation. The seeds are boiled as a tea used to treat lung weakness and congestion (especially asthma), wheezing, coughing, vaginal candidiasis, frequent urination, cloudy urine, and excess mucus in the urinary tract. In Malaya, the seeds are popularly used for making desserts and are recommended for their beneficial effect on the brain, circulation, and eyes. Interestingly, the leaves are much less frequently used in eastern Asia and include the treatment of chilblains (reddening, swelling, and itching of the skin due to frostbite), and as a throat spray for asthma. Today, ginkgo leaf extracts have enjoyed worldwide popularity and have stepped into the herbal spotlight. This has been due to heavy media coverage and also to a number of very interesting clinical...

General Information

Ephedrine is a sympathomimetic drug prepared from members of the Ephedra family, such as Ephedra vulgaris, also called the sea grape. It is available as ordinary pharmaceutical formulations of ephedrine, but also in herbal formulations of Ephedra, including a Chinese herbal medicine called Ma huang, which has been used since ancient times as a stimulant and in the treatment of asthma, and in formulations combined with caffeine. It is used to treat asthma, nasal congestion, fever, obesity, and anhidrosis. It is also abused as a recreational drug. Of 140 reports of adverse events related to Ephedra supplements submitted to the FDA between June 1997 and March 1999, 31 were definitely or probably causally related to Ephedra (1). In 47 of the cases, there were cardiovascular symptoms and in 18 central nervous system effects 10 patients died.

Chronic Fatigue Syndrome Clinical Disorder

No curative medical interventions are available for any of these conditions. In part, this problem explains why many individuals with these conditions report negative experiences with treatment providers and with physicians in particular. Many physicians rely solely on palliative pharmacological agents, refer individuals with CFS for psychotherapy, or recommend no treatment whatsoever. Pharmacological management has been found to be helpful for certain individuals. Activity pacing, energy conservation training, and cognitive-behavioral therapy with graded activity have been used effectively to improve coping and in some cases improve functioning. Multidisciplinary approaches that include medical supervision, nutritional counseling, physical therapy, social support, psychotherapy, and medication management may produce the most favorable outcomes. In addition to these approaches, many patients dissatisfied with Western medicine have utilized alternative medical treatments, such as...

244 Acupuncture and acupressure

Acupuncture is a popular form of Chinese medicine, based on the notion that vital life energy (qi) Hows through dozens of paths (meridians) throughout the human body. Illness is thought to be the result of obstructed or misdirected energy flow, and stimulating of acupoints within the meridian system is believed to restore health by correcting this flow. By inserting very thin needles 5 mm deep under the skin, different organs can be influenced via the meridians. Many acupoints influence the upper gastrointestinal tract, but the acupoint studied most by Western scientists is the P6 (Nei Guan), located on the anteromedial aspect of the forearm at a three-finger distance from the wrist crease, between the palniaris longus and flexor carpi radialis tendons. This point can be activated using needles (acupuncture) or by pressure (acupressure) applied by an acupressure band. These trials employed dry capsules of ginger rhizome. Ginger biscuits, however, might worsen the symptoms of NVP due...

Acupuncture and acupressure

Acupuncture is a popular form of Chinese medicine, based on the notion that vital life energy (qi) Hows through dozens of paths (meridians) throughout the human body. Illness is thought to be the result of obstructed or misdirected energy flow, and stimulating of acupoints within the meridian system is believed to restore health by correcting this flow. By inserting very thin needles 5 mm deep under the skin, different organs can be influenced via the meridians. Many acupoints influence the upper gastrointestinal tract, but the acupoint studied most by Western scientists is the P6 (Nei Guan), located on the anteromedial aspect of the forearm at a three-finger distance from the wrist creasc, between the palmaris longus and flexor carpi radialis tendons. This point can be activated using needles (acupuncture) or by pressure (acupressure) applied by an acupressure band. These trials employed dry capsules of ginger rhizome. Ginger biscuits, however, might worsen the symptoms of NVP due to...

Blood Vacuity Xue Xu

TCM believes that blood is primarily formed in the spleen. Blood vacuity can therefore be caused by spleen vacuity. Blood formed in the spleen with help from the lungs becomes spirited with qi and jing from the kidneys as it circulates. Not until then does blood from the spleen have the necessary energy. Good blood formation also requires balanced lung and kidney energy. The liver plays an important role as a storage organ for blood. This means that any blood vacuity eventually leads to liver disharmony with liver blood vacuity (gan xue xu). Particularly damaging to the blood is liver heat, which sets blood into restless motion. Protracted heat can dry out and damage blood (xue).

Syncope

Syncope, also called fainting, is a state of temporary loss of consciousness, which is usually caused by temporary cerebral ischemia or temporary cerebral anoxia. Syncope is often caused by mental excitement, fright, severe pain, standing for a long period of time, or standing up suddenly. TCM holds that syncope is caused by a disorder of Qi, by Qi deficiency and collapse, or by failure of lucid Yang to rise.

Kyoto Japan

In addition to biomedicine, modern Japan has a wide variety of East Asian medical systems and has undergone a revival of these systems, much in the same way that the United States, Canada, European societies, Australia, and New Zealand have seen the emergence of the holistic health New Age movement. The most popular of these is kanpo (the Chinese method), a form of herbal medicine that was imported to Japan from China in the sixth century. In addition to prescribing herbs, kanpo doctors administer acupuncture, body manipulation, and moxi-bustion. Kanpo doctors are M.D.s who combine bio-medicine and East Asian medicine. They tend to treat psychosomatic ailments in which the patients' chief complaints are tiredness, headaches, occasional dizziness, or numbness, typical symptoms emanating for the somatization of distress. Lock also reports the existence of herbal pharmacies, acupuncture clinics, moxibustion clinics, and amma (massage) parlors in Kyoto. She reports, however, that East...

Stephania species

Various species of Corydalis (fumewort, Fumariaceae) and Stephania (Jin bu huan) contain tetrahydropalmatine (1), which is the active constituent in Chinese Jin Bu Huan Anodyne'' tablets, sold on the Western market. The package insert suggested that Polygala chinensis is the source plant, but in reality this alkaloid comes from a species of Stephania. Both l-tetrahydropalmatine and its racemic dl-form are used in Chinese medicine as analgesic and hypnotic agents.

Ephedra and Kath

The genus Ephedra includes approx. 45 species indigenous to the temperate and subtropical regions of Asia, Europe, and America. The species E. sinica has been used in traditional Chinese medicine under the name Ma Huang for more than 500 years. The use of Ma Huang as a stimulant was first documented in the time of the Han Dynasty (ca. 206 BCE-220 CE) 25 . A possible translation of the Chinese name of the plant is yellow hemp, which could explain its main use as a stimulant. Unfortunately, this assumption is not confirmed by historical sources.

Chinese Herbs

Chinese Herbs

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