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Chinese Symptomology Signs & symptoms of qi vacuity include:Fatigue ~Lack of strength ~Shortness of breath ~Postural hypotention ~Urinary frequency or incontinence.A swollen tongue with teeth-marks on its edges ~A moderate, forceless pulse ~Signs & symptoms of blood stasis include:Hemiplegia ~Paralysis ~Atrophy of the lower limbs ~Facial paralysis ~Slurred speech ~Dry stools ~A dark, purplish tongue,Possible static speckles or macules on the tongue ~A deep, slow, bowstring, and/or choppy pulse Western Symptomology Qi vacuity and blood stasis resulting in 1) disorders with weakness and loss of function, including post-stroke hemiplegia and other sequelae, cerebrovascular disease, sequelae of poliomyelitis, and Bellís palsy; 2) neuropsychiatric disorders, including a variety of neuralgias, epilepsy, and neuroses; and 3) vascular diseases, including coronary artery disease, hypertension, cor pulmonale, thromboangiitis obliterans, thrombophlebitis, and varicose veins as well as miscellaneous indications including chronic nephritis, diabetes mellitus, benign prostatic hypertrophy, and sciatica. Actions Supplements the qi, quickens the blood, and frees the flow of the channels Pattern Qi vacuity and blood stasis Ingredients Huang Qi (Radix Astragali) 170.5 mg ~ Dang Gui Wei (Extremitas Radicis Angelicae Sinensis) 102.3 mg ~ Chi Shao (Radix Rubra Paeoniae) 102.3 mg ~ Chuan Xiong (Rhizoma Chuanxiong) 102.3 mg ~ Tao Ren (Semen Persicae) 102.3 mg ~ Hong Hua (Flos Carthami) 102.3 mg ~ Di Long (Pheretima) 68 mg Within this formula, Huang Qi greatly supplements the source qi. Dang Gui Wei, Chuan Xiong, Chi Shao, Tao Ren, and Hong Hua quicken the blood and transform stasis. Di Long frees the flow of the network vessels. This formula comes from Wang Qing-renís Qing dynasty Yi Lin Gai Cuo (Correcting the Errors in the Field of Medicine) published in 1830.