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Chinese Symptomology Signs & symptoms of liver depression qi stagnation include:Irritability ~Abdominal cramping and colicky pain ~A bowstring pulse ~Signs & symptoms of spleen vacuity include:Possible fatigue ~Possible postural hypotension ~Possible easy bruising ~Lack of appetite ~Possible loose stools ~Signs & symptoms of dampness include:Swelling and edema, primarily in the lower extremities ~Urinary difficulty ~An enlarged tongue with teeth-marks on its edges ~Signs & symptoms of blood stasis include:Clots in the menstruate ~Possible fixed pain ~Possible severe pain ~Possible visible venous ~ engorgement ~A dark, purple tongue and/or static speckles and macules Western Symptomology Liver-spleen disharmony with obstruction due to dampness and blood stasis resulting in 1) gynecological and obstetrical disorders, such as functional uterine bleeding, perimenstrual migraines, endometritis, polycystic ovaries, threatened abortion, habitual abortion, pre-eclampsia, postpartum depression, peri- and menopausal syndromes, uterine myomas, fibrocystic breast disease, and infertility; 2) disorders characterized by pain, such as chronic gastritis, peptic ulcers, cholecystitis, urolithiasis, intestinal obstruction, gout, coronary artery disease, vascular headaches, trigeminal neuralgia, sciatica, and rheumatoid arthritis; 3) dermatological conditions characterized by lack of luster, including acne, chilblains, eczema, urticaria, varicose veins, and psoriasis; and 4) swelling due to congestive heart disease, postconcussion syndrome, Menière’s disease, thrombotic stroke, and allergic rhinitis Actions Nourishes the blood and soothes the liver, fortifies the spleen and eliminates dampness Pattern Liver-spleen disharmony with obstruction due to dampness and blood stasis Ingredients Dang Gui (Radix Angelicae Sinensis) 130.4 mg ~ Bai Shao (Radix Alba Paeoniae) 130.4 mg ~ Fu Ling (Poria) 130.4 mg ~ Ze Xie (Rhizoma Alismatis) 130.4 mg ~ Bai Zhu (Rhizoma Atractylodis Macrocephalae) 130.4 mg ~ Chuan Xiong (Rhizoma Chuanxiong) 98 mg Within this formula, Bai Shao nourishes the blood, emolliates the liver, and relaxes cramping. Chuan Xiong and Dang Gui quicken the blood and transform stasis. Fu Ling, Bai Zhu, and Ze Xie eliminates dampness. Fu Ling and Ze Xie drain dampness, while Bai Zhu warmly and acridly dries dampness. This formula comes from Zhang Zhong-jing’s late Han dynasty Shang Han Lun (Treatise on Damage [Due to] Cold).