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Chinese Symptomology Signs & symptoms of external wind evils include:Itching ~Signs & symptoms of blood vacuity include:Dry, flaky skin ~A pale tongue ~A fine pulse Western Symptomology External contraction of wind evils with concomitant blood vacuity resulting in chronic dermatological disorders characterized by itching Actions Nourishes the blood and moistens dryness, dispels wind and stops itching Pattern External contraction of wind evils with concomitant blood vacuity Ingredients Dang Gui (Radix Angelicae Sinensis) 88.2 mg ~ Bai Shao (Radix Alba Paeoniae) 88.2 mg ~ Chuan Xiong (Rhizoma Chuanxiong) 88.2 mg ~ dry stir-fried Ci Ji Li (Fructus Tribuli) 88.2 mg ~ Fang Feng (Radix Saposhnikoviae) 88.2 mg ~ Sheng Di Huang (uncooked Radix Rehmanniae) 88.2 mg ~ Jing Jie (Herba Schizonepetae) 88.2 mg ~ He Shou Wu (Radix Polygoni Multiflori) 44.2 mg ~ Huang Qi (Radix Astragali) 44.2 mg ~ mix-fried Gan Cao (Radix Glycyrrhizae) 44.2 mg Within this formula, Dang Gui, Bai Shao, Sheng Di Huang, and He Shou Wu all nourish the blood and moisten dryness. Ci Ji Li, Fang Feng, and Jing Jie all dispel wind and stop itching. Chuan Xiong moves the qi within the blood. Huang Qi and mix-fried Gan Cao supplement the spleen and boost the qi in order to promote the engenderment and transformation of the blood. This formula comes from Yan Yong-he’s Song dynasty Ji Sheng Fang (Formulas to Aid the Living) published in 1253.