|Lian Zi (Lotus Seed) – Traditionally used to tonify the kidneys; |
for premature ejaculation and spermatorrhea due to unstable,
defcient kidneys; for excessive uterine bleeding and vaginal dis-
Fu Ling (Poria) – Chinese botanical that has been used in Tradi-
tional Chinese Medicine to promote urination, leach out damp-
ness, strengthen the spleen, harmonize the Middle Burner, for
loss of appetite, diarrhea, epigastric distention, palpitations,
headache, dizziness, insomnia, and forgetfulness.
Mai Men Dong (Ophiopogon) – Literally translates to “lush win-
ter wheat.” This herb has been used to moisten the lungs and
to stop coughs, for augmenting the stomach yin and generating
fuids for dry tongue and mouth due to insuffcient stomach yin.
Clears the heart and eliminates irritability. Moistens the intes-
tines in cases of constipation, used for dry mouth and irritability.
Ren Shen (Ginseng) – Used to strongly tonify the basal Qi, for
extreme collapse of the Qi or conditions that manifest in shallow
respiration, shortness of breath, cold limbs, profuse sweating,
and a minute or weak pulse. Benefts the heart Qi and calms the
spirit, for palpitations with anxiety, insomnia, forgetfulness and
restlessness due to Qi and blood defciency, and in cases where
the kidneys fail to grasp the Qi.
Che Qian Zi (Plantago Seed) – Generally used for damp-heat
pouring into the Lower Burner. Used to promote urination which
may reduce edema or painful urinary dysfunction and to solidify
the stool, clear the eyes, expel phlegm.
Huang Qin (Scutellaria) – Used traditionally to clear heat and
drain dampness in the Lower Burner with painful urinary dysfunc-
tion. Clears heat and dries dampness in the stomach or intes-
tines, which manifests as diarrhea or dysenteric disorder.
Bei Sha Shen (Radix Glehnia) – Known as a yin tonifying herb,
moistens and generates fuids in the aftermath of yin defciency
Tu Fu Ling (Smilax) – Used traditionally to relieve toxic-
ity and eliminate dampness, for joint pain, turbid and
painful urination due to damp-heat. Clears damp-heat
from the skin, used for recurrent ulcers or other hot
Huang Qi [Bei] (Astragalus Root) – Known to tonify the spleen
and augment the Qi, for spleen defciency presenting with lack of
appetite, fatigue, and diarrhea. Raises the yang Qi of the spleen
and stomach; for prolapse disorders such as prolapsed uterus,
stomach, or rectum; promotes urination and reduces edema; for
wasting and thirsting disorders.
Di Gu Pi (Lycium Root Bark) – Used to drain fre from yin defcien-
cy, for night sweats, sweating, chronic low-grade fevers, irritabil-
ity, thirst, coughing and wheezing, toothache, nosebleeds, bloody
urine and vomiting blood due to reckless movement of hot blood,
drains fre in the kidney channel.
Chi Shao (Red Peony) – Known to invigorate the blood and dispel
blood stasis, for dysmenorrheal, amenorrhea, abdominal pain,
immobile abdominal masses, gynecological problems associated
with hot blood.
Zhi Gan Cao (Baked Licorice) – TTraditionally used to tonify the
spleen and augment the Qi, commonly used for spleen defciency
with shortness of breath, lassitude and loose stools. Also for Qi or
blood defciency patterns with an irregular or intermittent pulse
and/or palpitations. Moderates and harmonizes the characteris-
tics 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.
This product is gluten-free.
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