Below is a list of possible treatment options that could be prescribed based on your needs, determined by the intake, differentiation and diagnosis.

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Acupuncture

Acupuncture involves the insertion of very thin needles through your skin at strategic points on your body. A key component of traditional Chinese medicine.

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Tui Na

Tui Na is a medicinal therapy using acupressure techniques. Tui na is not generally used for pleasure and relaxation, but rather as a medicinal treatment to address specific patterns of disharmony.

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Cupping

Cupping therapy is an ancient form of alternative medicine in which special cups are placed on your skin for a few minutes to create suction. People get it for many purposes, including to help with pain, inflammation, and blood flow.

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Moxibustion

Moxibustion is a form of heat therapy in which dried plant materials called "moxa" are burned on or very near the surface of the skin. The intention is to warm and invigorate the flow of Qi and Blood in the body and dispel certain pathogenic influences.

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Herbal Medicine

The Chinese herbal medicine describes thousands of medicinal substances—primarily plants. Different parts of plants, such as the leaves, roots, stems, flowers, and seeds are used. In TCM, herbs are often combined in formulas and given as teas, capsules, liquid extracts, granules, or powders.

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Qigong

'Life Energy Cultivation' is a holistic system of coordinated body posture and movement, breathing, and meditation used for the purposes of health, spirituality, and martial arts training. With roots in Chinese medicine, philosophy, and martial arts, qigong is traditionally viewed as a practice to cultivate and balance qi (chi), translated as "life energy"

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Gua Sha

In gua sha, a technician scrapes your skin with short or long strokes to stimulate microcirculation of the soft tissue, which increases blood flow.  Gua sha is intended to address stagnant energy, called chi, that is responsible for inflammation. Rubbing the skin’s surface is thought to help break up this energy, reduce inflammation, and promote healing.

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Food Therapy

Chinese food therapy, a balanced diet is one that includes all

5 tastes—spicy (warming), sour (cooling), bitter (cooling), sweet (strengthening), and salty (cooling).

In TCM, food therapy is considered the first line of defense in health matters.

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Acupuncture and Allergies

How TCM can help with allergies

Acupuncture and Stress

How TCM can help with stress

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