The power of medicinal herbs

Over thousands of years Traditional Chinese medicine has used Mother Earth’s herbs, mushrooms and roots to heal all kinds of inflammation in the body. The modern world has proven them effective by clinical studies and the World Health Organization has recognized them as medicine. We recognize them as some of the most powerful healers in the world.

~2650 B.C.

~2650 B.C.

The Huangdi Neijing consists of conversations between the Yellow Emperor and his physician, outlining core concepts and medical knowledge of Chinese Medicine.

1100 - 221 B.C.

1100 - 221 B.C.

Bian Que, the first recorded physician who established Chinese medicine diagnostic procedures.

220 - 581 A.D.

220 - 581 A.D.

Ge Hong establishes first clinical emergency guide containing information about common diseases, emergency cases and abstracts on related therapies.

847 - 859 A.D.

847 - 859 A.D.

Zan Yin writes the first Chinese work on gynecology and obstetrics.

1578 A.D.

1578 A.D.

Li Shizhen’s book summarizes most of the herbal information available in the sixteenth century.

1955 A.D.

1955 A.D.

The Academy of Traditional Chinese Medicine was founded.

1970 A.D.

1970 A.D.

Well-known and used by 50% of Americans, TCM is practiced around the country in private practices and Western healthcare clinics.

2018 A.D.

2018 A.D.

The World Health Organization recognizes Traditional Chinese Medicine in its influential global medical compendium that categorizes medical conditions, and is used world wide to decide how doctors diagnose conditions.

YOUR GOAL: BALANCING QI

Balance QI 1

Qi is made up of Yin and Yang. Yin and yang reside within each other and must be kept in proper balance. It is this balance that defines and creates good health and emotions.

And it is the imbalances or interruptions of this flowing force, caused by inflammation, that is responsible for human ailments whether physical, mental, or emotional.

Qi (/ˈtʃiː/ CHEE) is your vital life force.

Balance QI 2

Traditional Chinese Medicine looks at ALL your symptoms with the goal of restoring balance in the body, so that qi can flow.

This approach differs from Western medicine, which typically focuses on treating one symptom at a time, then prescribing pills which come with their own side effects.