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Books on Chinese Medicine  
 

A Handbook of Chinese Hematology
A Handbook of Chinese Hematology

Simon Becker

This book discusses the Chinese medical diseases causes and mechanisms, pattern discrimination, treatment principles and Chines emedicinal and acupuncture/moxibustion treatments of modern Western hematological diseases. The diseases included in this book are: Allergic Purpura, Aplastic Anemia, Eosinophilioa, Hemophilia, Idiopathic Thrombocytopenic Purpura, Infectious Mononucleosis, Leukemia, Lyphoma, Polycythemia Vera, and many others. This is the first English language books dedicated to a Chinese medical discussion of these diseases.

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Ancient Roots, Many Branches
Ancient Roots, Many Branches

Darlena L

Join us on a fascinating journey across cultures and through time; from Mesopotamia to India, from China to Egypt to Greece and on to the Americas to discover the ancient roots of human thought concerning health and healing. Over the ages, dealing with illness has been an essential aspect of culture, and people everywhere have come up with unique solutions to this fundamental problem. Drawing upon an intimate relationship with a particular environment, treatments have evolved that range from herbs and foods to acupuncture needles. In this book, remedies that can be quite effective for acute conditions will be examined. You will also explore models of healing that allow the whole person to be treated while addressing the underlying pattern of dis-ease. These energetic systems of medicine are especially appropriate in treating chronic illness, where focusing on the symptom fails to address the deeper cause.

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Bone Marrow Nei Kung
Bone Marrow Nei Kung
Taoist Techniques for Rejuvenating the Blood and Bone

Mantak Chia

A guide to nourishing the body through bone marrow rejuvenation exercises:

  • Presents exercises to "regrow" bone marrow, revive the internal organs, and prevent osteoporosis
  • Explains the use of bone breathing and bone compression, "hitting" to detoxify the body, and sexual energy massage and chi weight lifting to enhance the life force within
Most Westerners believe that a daily physical exercise program helps slow the aging process. Yet those whose bodies appear most physically fit on the outside often enjoy only the same life span as the average nonathletic person. It is the internal organs and glands that nourish every function of the body, and it is the bone marrow that nourishes and rejuvenates the organs and glands through the production of blood. By focusing only on the muscles without cultivating the internal organs, bones, and blood, the Western fitness regimen can ultimately exhaust the internal system.

In Bone Marrow Nei Kung Master Mantak Chia reveals the ancient mental and physical Taoist techniques used to "regrow" bone marrow, strengthen the bones, and rejuvenate the organs and glands. An advanced practice of Iron Shirt Chi Kung, Bone Marrow Nei Kung was developed as a way to attain the "steel body" coveted in the fields of Chinese medicine and martial arts. This method of absorbing energy into the bones revives the bone marrow and reverses the effects of aging through the techniques of bone breathing, bone compression, and sexual energy massage, which stimulates the hormonal production that helps prevent osteoporosis. Also included is extensive information on chi weight lifting and the practice of "hitting" to detoxify the body.

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The Chinese Herb Selection Guide
The Chinese Herb Selection Guide
A Traditional

Charles Belanger

'A traditional and modern clinical repertory with a summary materia medica, this text offers the health practitioner a quick, concise reference to Chinese herbs used for particular ailments. Section I, the application and use index, covers 28,000 entries under approximately 50 main topics. Each application listed shows all the useful Chinese herbs, the context and designation of their use, application protocols where available, and the page number for the corresponding materia medica entry. Section II, the materia medica, includes 543 herbs and is presented in a table format. Each entry includes the Chinese, Pinyin, and Latin pharmaceutical name; the TCM properties, entering channels, functions; traditional and clinical applications; also commonly used dosage ranges, precautions, and potential side effects. Chinese, Pinyin and pharmaceutical names are cross-referenced in appendices.' - Redwing Reviews 912 pages

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