1. What is acupuncture?
Acupuncture is a complex branch of ancient
Chinese medicine, but its practical principles
and methods are easily understood:
(1) Fourteen major energy channels called
meridians course through the human body
including the head, arms, hands, legs, feet,
torso, and internal organs.
(2) A subtle energy called Qi (pronounced chee)
circulates via the meridians to all parts of the
body, even the most remote cells.
(3) Qi is the vital force, the presence of which
separates the living from the dead. Its
balanced, unimpeded flow is critical to sound
(4) Any misdirection, blockage, or other
derangement of the amount, flow, or balance of
Qi may result in pain, dysfunction, and ill
(5) With acupuncture needles, or other means,
the acupuncturist stimulates certain points (acupoints)
along the course of the meridians. Such
stimulation helps restore the normal balance and
flow of Qi so organs and bodily systems can work
together in harmony as intended. This sets the
stage for the body to repair itself and maintain
its own health.
2. Meridians? What are
Several thousand years ago Chinese physicians
discovered that Qi, the vital force, circulates
throughout the body along fourteen major
meridians, twelve of which are duplicated on the
left and right sides of the body. The two other
major meridians are located in the center of the
body, one in the front, the other in the back.
And there are a number of so-called extra
meridians and divergent meridians throughout the
body. In English, people also called meridians
Meridians form a highly-complex invisible
network transporting and directing Qi to every
part of the body including the head, arms, legs,
torso, organs and systems. Good health, Chinese
sages of old discovered, depends on a balanced
circulation of Qi throughout the meridians.
Over centuries of trial and error and meticulous
observation, the Chinese accurately mapped the
locations of the meridians and identified
hundreds of specific points in the meridians
where Qi can be accessed and stimulated when
there is an aberration of flow. Those points are
commonly called “acupoints”. Over time, many
more points have been discovered.
3. Qi? What is it? What
does it do?
One English translation of the word Qi means
energy, and though Qi is invisible, its presence
becomes especially apparent in the workings of
the bodily organs and systems which require
prodigious amounts of energy. Yet the Chinese
view Qi not only as powering a function, they
see it as inseparable from function as though
there’s no Qi without function and no function
Qi is also known as the life force, and since
the total absence of Qi is death, obviously
one’s good health depends on a balanced
distribution of Qi throughout the meridian
network that influences the organs as well as
the bodily systems: skeletal, muscular,
endocrine (glands), circulatory, digestive,
respiratory, urinary, reproductive, and nervous.
When Qi flows smoothly and harmoniously
throughout the meridians, each bodily system and
organ interacts with and affects all the other
systems and organs, which in turn are
interdependent, interrelated, and integrated.
Everything works together to make us feel whole
and healthy, thanks to Qi.
4. Qi is the vital energy
in all living things, from the tallest tree to
the smallest cell.
Qi is a combination of energies, mixed together
from our food, air and inherited constitution.
Qi provides the power to accomplish everyday
activities. It is necessary for growth,
development, movement, maintenance of body
temperature, protection against illness and
disease, and overall regulation of the body. Our
health is influenced by the quality, quantity
and balance of Qi.
Ancient practitioners said, “when Qi gathers,
the physical body is formed; when Qi disperses,
the body passes on.”
Qi is the root of a human being. It is the basis
of all phenomena in the universe.
What are other aspects of traditional Chinese
is one branch of traditional Chinese medicine.
The others include herbal medicine, the practice
of a physical and mental discipline called Qi
Gong and Taiji, moxibustion, cupping, massage
(Chinese tuina), etc.
The main objective of each method is to bring
about a harmonious flow of Qi, balance Yin and
yang and reinforce deficiency and reduce excess.
Therefore, depending on the patient’s needs, the
treatment plan may call for any or all of the
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6. When should I see an acupuncturist or a
When your medical conditions are not been
treated by western medicine or when the western
medicine is not working great.
In other conditions, if you suffer from chronic
illness, or non-fatal conditions, acupuncture
and herbal medicine can always help.
Many chronic conditions will be better if it can
be handled by natural medicine, such as chronic
pains, depression, mild mental disorders,
hormonal imbalances, digestive disorders,
arthritis, skin conditions, infertilities, etc.
Call or email for a free consultation to see if
your condition is suitable.
7. Does traditional Chinese
medicine, including acupuncture and herbs, work?
Western modern medicine has a history of less
than two hundred years. Traditional Chinese
medicine has been practiced in China for over
2,000 years. Before the appearance of western
medicine, traditional Chinese medicine has been
helping the people in China greatly and this
medicine has been proved effective, less
side-effects, and low cost. It is still been
widely used in China in all hospitals and every
field of health care.
8. What disease should I see an
acupuncturists or a herbalist?
Acupuncture and Chinese herbal medicine are used
for many diseases. Such as:
A: pains: headache, shoulder pain, neck and back
pain, leg pain, sciatica, ankle sprain, foot
pain, arm pain, abdominal pain, menstrual pain,
knee pain, arthritis, etc.
B: mental emotional disorders: depression,
anxiety, stress, insomnia, grief, fear, mania,
C: Functional diseases: poor digestion, low
immunity, diarrhea, constipation, bloating, infertility,
irregular menstruation, menopause, PMS, cough, asthma, allergy, UTI, etc.
D. Skin diseases: urticaria, eczema, itching,
herpes, acne, hives, dermatitis, skin sores, etc.
E. Motor impairment: paralysis, weak muscles, hemiplegia,
Bell's Paulsy, etc.
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Chinese medicine’s terms, acupuncturists treat
an imbalance of Qi, but in western terms they
treat hundreds of symptoms and conditions with
positive results. Among conditions most
frequently treated are the following(but not
(Check this detailed list
if you have time, in alphabetical order)
Addictions; allergies; ankle swelling; arm and
shoulder pain; arthritis; asthma; attention
deficit disorder; anxiety. Back pain; lower back
pain; bed wetting (Enuresis); blood pressure
(high or low); bronchial conditions; bursitis.
Carpal tunnel syndrome; circulation-poor; common
colds; colitis; colon-spastic; constipation;
cough. Depression; detox for chemical
dependency; dental pain; digestive trouble;
diarrhea; disc problems; diverticulitis;
dizziness (vertigo); dysentery. Emphysema;
emotional problems; eye problems. Fatigue;
feet-cold; fibromyalgia; flu; facial paralysis.
Gall bladder disorders; gas; gynecological
dysfunctions; gingivitis. Hay fever; headache;
heart problems; hemorrhoids, hiccoughs; hip
pain. Immune system deficiency; indigestion;
infertility; injuries-auto, home, sports, work;
insomnia; incontinence; irritable bowel
syndrome. Joint pain. Kidney problems; knee
pain; leg pain; leg cramps, tingling and
numbness. Liver problems, lower back pain.
Menopause; menstrual irregularities; migraine;
morning sickness. Neck-stiff or painful;
nervousness; neuralgia; nausea. Osteoarthritis.
Pain; leurisy; premenstrual syndrome; prostate
problems; PMS; pneumonia. Rheumatism;
reproductive problems; rhinitis. Sciatica;
shingles; seasonal affective disorder; shoulder
pain; sinus trouble; skin problems; sports
injuries; stomach problems; sleep disorders;
smoking cessation; sore throat; stress.
Throat-sore; thyroid conditions; tennis elbow;
tonsillitis; trigeminal neuralgia.
Ulcers-stomach; urinary problems, UTI. Vomiting.
9. How much does it cost for
one acupuncture treatment?
The cost of acupuncture varies from practioner
to practioner. In USA, it is about 20-150
dollars, average 40-80 dollars per treatment.
Many insurances offer help in acupuncture
treatment. Call your insurance to confirm the
10. How acupuncture works?
There are pathways in the body to connect the
parts, including the organs. These pathways are
the meridians, There are 12 regular meridians
and 8 extra meridians. There are Qi (energy) and
blood circulating in these meridians.
On the way of the meridians, there are points
for the qi to gather or stop to rest. By
stimulating this points with needles, the energy
and blood of the body can be regulated, or
There are different techniques to stimulating
the points, so there will achieve different
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11. Should I feel something when
I get acupuncture?
Yes. When the needles are put into the points,
there will be a numbness, itching, soreness,
tingling, or shock sensation around the needle.
This is called Qi. It is a sign of the response
of your body. If nothing is felt, that means
your body is not responding, the result is
usually not as expected.
A good sensation is gentle and comfortable, and
it varies from people to people.
In some special occasions, such as mental and
emotional illness, the qi required even more
12. How long do treatment take?
Depending on the patient’s condition and the
treatment plan, each treatment averages thirty
minutes. Intake of patient’s history, evaluation
and diagnosis may take extra time. So the time
for a whole complete treatment may take from 30
minutes to one hour.
13. How old is acupuncture?
The first formal record of acupuncture was
compiled in China between 300 B.C. and 100 B.
C., but that compilation is so extensive and
complete it’s obvious acupuncture had been
practiced long before that time.
Based on recent archaeological discoveries,
scholars now believe acupuncture in a
rudimentary form may date back 5000, even 7000
years. It’s probably safe to say that
acupuncture has been a healing method to some
degree at least that long.
14. Are ancient herbal
formulas still valid?
The vast amount of Chinese herbal knowledge
available today has accumulated in writing for
thousands of years. That means today’s herbalist
draws on ancient herbal formulas that have been
getting sick people well for a very long time.
Those formulas work as well in America today as
they did in china ages ago.
Even so, today’s herbalist often adjusts a
traditional formula, the adjustment based on new
knowledge and experience in similar cases. From
the patient’s viewpoint, that’s getting the best
of two worlds, the ancient and the modern.
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15. Is acupuncture
practiced in American medical institutions?
Acupuncture has become
universally accepted. It’s being utilized in
more and more hospitals, wellness centers, pain
management centers, doctor’s offices
(chiropractic, dental, medical, veterinary), and
rehabilitation centers, where acupuncturists are
a welcome and valuable part of the team.
16. Are acupuncture’s
results due to hypnotic suggestion?
Any form of therapy carries the potential of a
positive psychosomatic (mind-body) response.
However, the highly successful use of
acupuncture in veterinary medicine demonstrates
that hypnotic suggestion plays no role in
acupuncture healing. It’s important to keep in
mind, though, that Chinese medicine is guided by
a fundamental belief in the whole body concept
of health which involves the inseparable
relationships of the body, spirit, emotions,
17. How frequent should I get
The frequency of acupuncture varies from twice a
day to once a month. If the illness is acute and
severe, acupuncture should be give more
frequently, such as once a day, twice to three
time a week. If the disease is mild and chronic,
such as depression, low energy, fibromyealgia,
insomnia, etc. may be treated once a week. But
usually, the more frequent you get the
treatment, the sooner you will recover.
Because each patient’s health problems and
response to treatment are unique, the number and
frequency of treatments vary. Typically, the
recommendation is one to three treatments per
week for five to 20 treatments, although some
patients respond favorably after only one or two
treatments. Some may not improve until the
eighth or tenth visit. Others may require two or
three treatments per week for several months for
maximum results. And sometimes, despite the
acupuncturist’s best effort and skill, the
patient does not respond to treatment. In
general, acute conditions require less treatment
than chronic conditions.
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18. Is acupuncture and Chinese
Herbal medicine a science, religion, believes or
Chinese herbal medicine and acupuncture is a
science. Many of the practices has been proved
through clinical practices and lab and animal
experiments. There are plenty of clinical and
lab data supporting the medicine. Some people
are absorbed in the practice of spiritual
acupuncture, and they may achieve some result by
doing that (as placebo), but that had never been proved by
any scientific study.
19. What cautions should I take
before I get an acupuncture treatment?
Including before and after acupuncture, you
should not get too hungry, drunk, starving,
angry, exhausted, extremely nervous, and you
should not eat too much or have sex.
20. What are the main
objectives of acupuncture treatment?
The main objectives are three:
(1) relieve pain and other symptoms.
(2) Strengthen the immune system.
(3) Balance, harmonize, and integrate functions
of the organs with each other, making for a
unified, healthy person, rather than a
collection of fragmented, disharmonious parts.
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21. What happens when the
flow of Qi becomes blocked?
Qi is meant to flow freely throughout the
meridian network carrying its balanced vital
force to all the body’s parts, organs, and
systems, thereby encouraging them to function
with each other in a natural, harmonious way.
That leads to sound health. But any sustained
blockage or other disruption of a balanced flow
or distribution of Qi may bring on pain, a
weakened immune system, and ill health.
It’s important to realize that while such
blockage causes diminished Qi in one organ or
part, it may also cause excessive buildup of Qi
in another area. That phenomenon can be
understood by visualizing a meridian carrying Qi
as like a freeway carrying cars. On a freeway we
know what happens when one or more lanes become
blocked. It’s a similar idea on a meridian. A
blockage may cause a deficiency of Qi beyond the
blockage and a buildup of Qi behind the
blockage, which may mean diminished activity of
some organs and accelerated activity of others.
Either way, Qi is unbalanced, so its flow must
be normalized through an acupuncturist’s skilled
and expert care.
22. What can be done about
blocked, unbalanced Qi?
After the initial consultation and examination,
the acupuncturist completes the diagnosis and
begins carrying out the treatment plan. The
objective is to normalize the flow and
distribution of Qi and balance its circulation
by stimulating the selected acupoints via
needles or other means. The treatment plan will
most likely call for treating one to twelve or
more points on each visit. At the practitioner’s
discretion, herbal therapies may be prescribed.
23. What are needle
treatments like? Are they painful?
Patients who have received inoculations or other
medical injections from a hypodermic needle are
sometimes fearful that acupuncture treatments
will be as painful. But such is not the case.
Medical hypodermic needles are stiff, hollow,
and thick for forcing liquid into the patient’s
flesh, usually an uncomfortable, if not painful,
Typically, acupuncture needles are fine and
flexible, no bigger around than a human hair or
piece of thread. Deftly inserted into an
acupoint by a skilled acupuncturist, the slender
needle produces little or no sensation at all.
When the needle makes contact with Qi, the
energy, most patients experience a slight
tingling, distention, or numb sensation.
First-time patients are usually amazed at how
comfortable they are during treatment.
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24. Besides needles, what
are other treatment option?
While needle treatment is traditional, other
effective means of bringing about the desired
physiological response include acupressure
(finger pressure), blunt probes, pressure
massage, electronic stimulation, laser, heat,
cold, ultrasound, moxibustion, herbal therapy,
to name a few.
In selection a treatment method, the
acupuncturist considers the following:
----patient’s age and physical condition
----location of points to be treated
----preference of the acupuncturist.
25. How does the flow of Qi
become blocked or unbalanced?
The desired balance in the flow of Qi can be
affected by any noxious substance, both external
and internal, including poor nutrition,
adulterated food, toxic air or water, infectious
or contagious diseases, malfunction of an organ,
ergonomic or overuse injuries, as well as home,
work, sports, and auto injuries. Excessive
dampness, wind, cold, heat, even emotional
responses to life such as worry, anxiety, stress
may affect Qi’s flow through the meridians.
26. What is involved in
From its ancient beginnings to this day,
acupuncture diagnostic procedures center on
finding blockages and imbalances of Qi. In
examining meridians, today’s acupuncturist still
utilize traditional diagnostic methods. The
following outline gives only a glimpse into some
ancient diagnostic procedures which, at first,
may seem strange to western patients, although
for untold centuries these procedures have
proved reliable for eastern patients.
·Inspection of spirit, color, body shape,
texture and condition of the skin, of the hair,
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·Inspection of tongue, including the color of
tongue and coating of tongue
·Hearing the voices, such as speech, cough,
snoring, sneezing, beltching, asthma, etc.
·Inquiry of patients about their history of the
illness, the patient’s feelings, lifestyle,
appetite, diet, cold or heat preference,
sweating, head and body sensations, pains,
urination and defecation, sense of hearing,
thirst, menstruation, pregnancy, birth of child.
All of those, as well as emotional problems may
contribute to Qi’s imbalance.
·Feeling for tender points is a reliable
diagnostic tool because certain acupoints are
related to specific areas and functions of the
body, and tenderness may relate to a specific
·Palpating the pulse at the wrists is another
important method of Chinese medical diagnosis.
An intricate expert evaluation of the pulses
reveals excesses, deficiencies, disharmonies of
Qi and what organs are involved.
27. How to know which
acupoints to treat?
Since the primary treatment goal is to unblock
Qi and also achieve its equilibrium within and
between the meridians, so the body can heal
itself, the crux of the matter is this: where to
access and stimulate the meridians in relation
to a given health problem?
Repeated experience in similar cases provides
the acupuncturist with many tried and proven
formulas. In addition, traditional formulas
fitting each diagnosis are readily available in
charts and books----formulas which have worked
through the ages for billions of sick men,
women, and children. Those formulas confirm
which acupoints ot treat.
28. Are acupuncture needles
sterile and safe?
Yes. The government requires acupuncturists to
follow very strict sterilization procedures. In
addition, presterilized acupuncture needles are
manufactured, packaged, and shipped in
sterilized containers to ensure compliance with
the law. Most of the acupuncturists are using
disposable needles, and those needles are used
only one time.
29. What are ear and hand
Strange as it may seem, the surface of the ear
contains an invisible upside-down representation
of a fetus and points on the ear correspond to
bodily parts and organs. Stimulating appropriate
ear points often effectively treats pain and
disease in the corresponding parts or organs.
Alcohol and drug addiction can be treated in
that way as well.
Stimulating certain points on the hand is often
the treatment of choice for many conditions.
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Besides ear and hand acupuncture, there are
other micro-system acupuncture methods, such as
eye acupuncture, foot acupuncture, wrist and
ankle acupuncture, the second
metacarpal bone acupuncture(bio-holographic
principle), scalp acupuncture, face acupuncture,
30. What is Qi Gong?
Qi Gong is a time-honored exercise method of
addressing many health issues while enhancing
one’s physical and mental vitality. Through a
process centered on pleasant, flowing movements,
one gathers Qi – the life force --- and directs
that energy to specific organs and meridians.
31. What are Yin and Yang?
The given-and-take of yin and yang in the human
body is a concept foreign to western experience,
but is a cornerstone of Chinese acupuncture
thought. Fortunately, understanding yin and yang
is not essential to benefit from acupuncture
treatment, but getting comfortable with the
concept can be very enlightening.
In Chinese philosophy and culture every entity
in the universe carries both negative and
positive influences. The negative influence is
called yin, the positive influence yang. Yin
dark, yang light; yin cold, yang warm; yin
passive, yang active; yin night, yang day, etc.
the shady (yin) side of a hill balanced by the
sunny (yang) side is a classic example. Yin and
yang are indivisible, never static, always
fluctuating. They are the opposing balancing
influences of every entity, and with yet another
interesting factor: there is always a little yin
in yang and a little yang in yin. (see symbol of
yin and yang, or Taiji picture)
This concept flows into Chinese medicine where
the symbol for yin and yang helps us visualize
the balancing act that goes on constantly in
every entity of the human body, from the organs
and bodily systems to the smallest cell, as well
as the vital force itself.
If one is to enjoy good health, Chinese medicine
teaches that a harmonious alance between yin and
yang influences must already exist in organs and
meridians, or it must be attained. The
attainment of such harmony is the goal of
Symbol of Yin and Yang:
Dark represents yin, white represents yang. The
cured line separating the two speaks of their
fluctuating interplay, an ever-changing
influence on each other. The small dark and
white dots tell us there is some yin in yang and
some yang in yin.
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32. Acupuncture, America’s
fastest growing health care method
If you have an unresolved health problem,
consider acupuncture. Through at least 5000
years acupuncturists have successfully treated
billions----- literally billions --- of Chinese
people, including mighty Chinese emperors, for a
wide variety of symptoms, conditions, injuries,
Now it’s our turn to reap the benefits of
acupuncture, the fastest-growing health care
method in a America, its phenomenal growth due
primarily to word-of-mouth acclaim of satisfied
patients. Though millions of Americans have
already discovered this ancient healing art and
rely on it for their health care needs, many
persons in need of acupuncture stay away because
its procedures and philosophy seem strange and
Now here’s the web page, which in a few minutes
reading time, translates the essential facts of
acupuncture into an easy-to-understand message
for anyone wanting complementary alternative
medicine. And it points out why virtually
everyone could benefit from energizing
33. Acupuncture has helped
billions of people over the past 5,000 years
Acupuncture care helps to relieve symptoms and
signs of many health problems. It can also
uncover the underlying root cause(s) of those
The goal of this dynamic and integrated health
care system is to activate the natural,
self-healing abilities of the body. It can also
strengthen and support the body to prevent
future illness and disease.
Acupuncture is safe, natural, drug-free and
effective. It is the perfect way for you to get
well and stay healthy.
Here’s how it works…..
Inside of you is an intelligent, energetic
system that maintains health and balance.
Einstein showed us that everything is made of,
and radiates, energy. This subtle form of energy
supports, shapes and enlivens our physical body
and activates our lives.
For the past 5,000 years, practitioners of
acupuncture have called this intelligent energy,
Numerous cultures have described this energy and
called it by many names: prana, baraka, pheuma,
spirit, wakan, material force, vital force,
orgone, ether, and ruach.
Qi is matter on the verge of becoming energy, or
energy at the point of materializing.
34. Meridians are like
rivers inside the body.
Wherever a river flows, it carries water that
provides nourishment and sustenance for life on
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Similarly, meridians are the rivers where Qi
flows inside of us.
Qi flows through meridians as an invisible
current, energizing, nourishing and supporting
every cell, tissue, muscle, organ and gland.
“Health is a state of complete physical, mental,
and social well being and not merely the absence
of disease or infirmity.” (WHO)
35. Health is wholeness and
Health is an inner resiliency that allows you to
meet the demands of life. Being in a state of
health helps you thrive in the face of
environmental, physical, emotional and mental
When Qi is balanced and flowing freely, the
body’s natural self-healing abilities are
activated, enabling internal stability and
harmony to occur. The body will flourish, and
true health and well being can be achieved.
To live is to have Qi in every part of your
body, to die is to be a body without Qi.
For in order to be healthy, the proper balance
of Qi must be obtained; neither too much, nor
36. The stresses of daily
life affect the quality and flow of Qi.
Different stresses affect meridians and organs
in different ways, disrupting or blocking Qi
If a garden hose is blocked, it can’t provide an
adequate supply of water to a plant. Eventually,
the plant will be unable to thrive, grow and
Likewise, a blockage in the meridians will
restrict the supply of Qi required to nourish
and support the cells, tissues, muscles, organs
This blockage can manifest into various signs
and symptoms. Over time, the body as a whole
becomes weakened, and its self-healing abilities
compromised. Eventually, it becomes susceptible
to pain, disease, and ill health.
An acupuncturist views each individual as a
dynamic, integrated whole, observing how signs
and symptoms weave together in order to
nderstand the underlying, energetic profile of a
37. An acupuncturist
develops keen diagnostic skills to effectively
evaluate the quality, quantity and balance of Qi
flowing with the body.
Diagnosis involves four main techniques:
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A person’s appearance, demeanor and tone of
voice, as well as the color, shape and size of
the tongue, provide an acupuncturist with vital
clues about internal health.
By asking questions, information is gathered
about past medical history, present health,
lifestyle and emotional state.
Palpation to specific areas and acupuncture
points can reveal imbalances.
Over 28 subtle variations in the quality of the
pulse are felt at six different positions on
Once the problem affecting the flow of Qi has
been detected and corrected, the intelligent,
energetic, self-healing powers within the body
begin restoring health and balance to our lives.
38. Acupuncturists use
various treatment methods to restore and
Tiny, disposable, sterile needles placed gently
into specific acupuncture points.
Chinese herbal medicine draws from a
pharmacopoeia of thousands of herbs for specific
The dried leaf of mugwort is rolled into a stick
or placed on the end of needles, then burned as
a warming therapy during treatment.
Specific foods used to strengthen, rebuild, and
balance the body
Specific movements and breathing exercises used
to improve health and vitality.
Acupuncture points are stimulated using a safe,
gentle, electrical current.
A massage technique which stimulates the
meridians, facilitating the flow of Qi.
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A gentle scraping of the skin surface using a
Gua Sha tool to increase circulation of Qi and
Using glass or bamboo cups to create a vacuum in
order to increase warmth and circulation.
Movement exercises that help develop harmony and
balance, and promote maximum health.
According to the National
Institute of Health (NIH) and the World Health
Organization (WHO), acupuncture has proven
in the treatment of many common
39.Ancient medicine for a
Acupuncture is safe, natural, drug-free and
effective. Here are a few studies:
Evidence suggests that the holistic approach of
traditional Chinese medicine is effective in the
supportive care of cancer patients.
Acupuncture can provide significant benefits and
relief from pain.
Acupuncture produces better relief from
migraines and muscle tension headaches than
standard drug therapies.
Acupuncture is an effective alternative to drugs
for treatment of depression.
Acupuncture can reduce psychological and
behavioral problems that accompany morning
sickness at the same time as it suppresses
nausea and vomiting.
Acupuncture produces significant pain relief and
improved function in patients with
osteoarthritis of the knee.
Acupuncture provides a natural approach for
And and much much more.
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