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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 Pale / Red Pulse Weak-Wiry pulse (Ruo Xian); Wiry-Empty pulse (Xian Xu) 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. Free and Easy Wanderer ~ Rambling Powder ~ Bupleurum and Tangkuei ~
Class: Harmonize ~ Subclass: Harmonize the Liver and Spleen, or Stomach