Acupuncture & herbal medicine

“ Differnt Treatments For The Same Disease Same Disease For Different Treatments ”

Acupuncture

The idea behind acupuncture is bring the body back into balance. Stimulating acupuncture points with needles or pressure relieves obstructions in the flow of energy, enabling the body to heal on its own. In the Western view, acupuncture likely works by stimulating the central nervous system, the brain and spinal cord, to release chemicals called neurotransmitters and hormones. These chemicals dull pain, boost the immune system and regulate various body functions.

According to the World Health Organization (WHO), acupuncture is effective for the following disorders through controlled trials

  • Low back pain
  • Neck pain
  • Sciatica
  • Tennis elbow
  • Knee pain
  • Periarthritis of the shoulder
  • Sprains
  • Facial pain
  • Headache
  • Dental pain
  • TMJ (tempromandibular dysfunction)
  • Rheumatoid arthritis
  • Induction of labor
  • Malposition of fetus
  • Morning sickness
  • Nausea and vomiting
  • Postoperative pain
  • Stroke
  • Essential hypertension
  • Primary hypotension
  • Renal colic
  • Leucopenia
  • Adverse reactions to radiation or chemotherapy
  • Allergic rhinitis, including hay fever
  • Biliary colic
  • Depression
  • Acute bacillary dysentery
  • Primary dysmenorrhea
  • Acute epigastralgia
  • Peptic ulcer



"The New Practitioners Know 20 Formulas to Treat 1 disease, but Old Practitioners can Treat 20 diseases with but 1 formula"



Herbal Medicine

Chinese medicine focuses on the root of the imbalance and not just the symptoms or disease. Different combinations of herbs can be prescribed depending on your root causes. The proper prescription can enhance and extend the effects, or even be used in place of an acupuncture session.

Chinese herbal medicine is the main treatment that patients in China and most parts of Asia receive. Acupuncture is typically secondary to Chinese herbal therapy. More Westerners are turning to Chinese herbs because of the vast scope of experience in using them.

In every province of China, there are large schools of traditional Chinese medicine, research institutes, and teaching hospitals, where thousands of practitioners each year gain training in the use of herbs. Despite limited clinical evidence for herbal medicines, it is not always considered a serious problem by practitioners in the alternative medicine sector, since it is thought that traditional use over many generations without known negative effects, in addition to their being “natural”, implies that they are safe. Herbs are important there are conditions where herbs are more effective than acupuncture. Our herbal products come in small pill form, easy to swallow.

FIFTEEN COMMONLY-USED CHINESE HERBS

  • Astragalus (Huang Qi)
  • Atractylodes (Bai Zhu)
  • Bupleurum (Chai Hu)
  • Cinnamon (Gui Zhi)
  • Ginger (Sheng Jiang)
  • Ginseng (Ren Shen)
  • Hoelen (Fu Ling)
  • Licorice (Gan Cao)
  • Jujube (Da Zao)
  • Peony (Bai Shao)
  • Rehmannia (Di Huang)
  • Rhubarb (Da Huang)
  • Salvia (Dan Shen)
  • Tang-kuei (Dang Gui)
  • Pinellia (Ban Xia)