|Ren Shen (Ginseng) – Traditionally used to strongly tonify the basal |
Qi; for extreme collapse of the Qi or abandoned conditions that
manifest in shallow respiration, shortness of breath, cold limbs,
profuse sweating, and a minute or weak pulse. Known in TCM for
its benefts to the heart Qi and calming the spirit, for palpitations
with anxiety, insomnia, forgetfulness and restlessness due to Qi
and blood defciency.
Huang Qi (Astragalus) – Traditionally used to tonify the spleen and
augment the Qi; for spleen defciency presenting lack of appetite,
fatigue, and diarrhea. In TCM it is used to raise the Yang Qi of the
spleen and stomach, for prolapse disorders such as prolapsed
uterus, stomach, or rectum.
Dang Gui (Tangkuei) – Traditionally used to tonify the blood
and regulate the menses; for patterns of blood defciency with
such symptoms as a pallid, ashen complexion, tinnitus, blurred
vision and palpitations. Commonly used in TCM for blood
defciency associated with menstrual disorders such as irregular
menstruation, amenorrhea, dysmenorrhea, etc. Invigorates and
harmonizes the blood and disperses cold.
Bai Shao (White Peony) – Traditionally used to nourish and
invigorate the blood. Used in TCM to aid in regulating the menses;
for blood defciency with such symptoms as menstrual dysfunction,
vaginal discharge, and uterine bleeding.
Fu Ling (Poria) – Traditionally used to assist to drain dampness,
tonify the spleen; for spleen defciency with congested fuids in
which phlegm moves upward with such symptoms as palpitations,
headache, dizziness, and a thick, greasy tongue coating. Quiets
the heart and calms the spirit; used in TCM for aiding palpitations,
insomnia or forgetfulness.
Chuan Xiong (Ligusticum) – Traditionally used to invigorate the
blood and promote the movement of Qi, and for any blood stasis
pattern. According to TCM, this is an important herb in gynecology
and is traditionally used for such problems as dysmenorrhea,
amenorrhea, diffcult labor, or lochioscheses. It also assists with
patterns of stagnant Qi and blood stasis with pain and soreness
in the chest, fanks and hypochondria.
Sha Ren (Amomum) – Traditionally used to transform
dampness in the spleen and stomach, promote the
movement of Qi, and strengthen the stomach.
Yi Yi Ren (Coix) – Traditionally used to clear heat, expel wind-
dampness, clear damp-heat.
Sheng Ma (Cimicifuga) – Traditionally used to raise the Yang and
lift the sunken; for middle Qi defciency leading to such symptoms
as shortness of breath, fatigue, and prolapse.
Bai Zhu (Atractylodes Macrocephala [alba] Rhizome) – Tradition-
ally used to tonify the spleen and augment the Qi; for spleen or
stomach defciency with such symptoms as diarrhea, fatigue, lack
of appetite and vomiting. Used in TCM to strengthen the spleen
and dry dampness, for digestive disorders due to spleen Yang
failing to rise, with loss of its ability to transform and subsequent
accumulation of dampness.
Chen Pi [Ju Pi] (Citrus Peel) – Traditionally used to regulate
the Qi, improve the transportive function of the spleen, adjust
the middle, and relieve the diaphragm; for spleen or stomach
stagnant Qi patterns with such symptoms as epigastric or
abdominal distention, fullness, bloating, belching, and nausea.
Dries dampness and transforms phlegm. This herb promotes
the movement of Qi in general while specifcally directing it
Zhi Gan Gao (Baked Licorice) – Tonifes the spleen and augments
the Qi; commonly used for spleen defciency with shortness of
breath, lassitude and loose stools. Also used in TCM for Qi or blood
defciency patterns with an irregular or intermittent pulse and/
or palpitations. Moderates and harmonizes the characteristics
of other herbs by virtue of its sweet, neutral, and moderating
properties. Because it is said to enter all 12 primary channels, it
can lead and conduct other herbs into the channels.
Other ingredients: Ethanol 20%, Gycerin 2%, Purifed Water.
This product is gluten-free.
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