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Chinese Symptomology Note : The name of this formula was derived from the title of the first chapter of Zhuang Zi, \"Rambling Without a Destination\", which includes many stories about soaring above a restricted world view. Similarly, this formula releases constraint and encourages the free-flow of Liver qi, allowing for open-mindedness and a free or rambling spirit. Another interpretation is that the first character, xiao, a homonym for reduce, refers to reducing constrained qi, and the second character, yao, a homonym for shake, refers to shaking constrained blood. Western Symptomology Amenorrhea ~ Anemia ~ Bitter taste ~ Bloating ~ Chronic hepatitis ~ Digestive disorders ~ Dizziness ~ Dysmenorrhea ~ Fatigue ~ Fibrocystic breast ~ Functional sterility ~ Gastritis ~ Headache ~ Hiccup ~ Irregular menstruation ~ Leukorrhea ~ Menorrhagia ~ Pain of the hypochondrium ~ Peptic ulcer ~ Poor appetite ~ Premenstrual syndrome ~ Dry mouth ~ Dry throat ~ Hypoglycemia ~ Nervous breakdown ~ Pleurisy ~ Poor vision ~ Retinitis ~ Slight, chronic fever Actions Courses the liver and resolves depression, supplements the spleen, harmonizes the constructive, nourishes the blood. ~ Harmonizes Liver and Spleen ~ Soothes Liver-Qi ~ Tonifies the Spleen Pattern Liver constraint with Blood Deficiency. ~ Disharmony between the Liver and Spleen. Tongue Weak-Wiry pulse (Ruo Xian); Wiry-Empty pulse (Xian Xu) Pulse pale-red Ingredients Bupleurum root, White Peony root, Dong Quai root, Poria sclerotium fungus, White Atractylodes rhizome, Fresh Ginger rhizome, Chinese Licorice root. Mentha (bo he) herb. Class: Harmonize ~ Subclass: Harmonize the Liver and Spleen, or Stomach