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Chinese Symptomology Signs & symptoms of wind stroke include:Spasms and contractions ~Upward rolling of the eyes ~Deviation of the mouth ~Sudden shrieking ~A bowstring pulse ~Signs & symptoms of phlegm obstruction include:Sudden loss or clouding of consciousness ~Spitting up of phlegm ~A raspy sound in the throat ~Slimy tongue fur ~A slippery pulse Western Symptomology Wind and phlegm blocking and obstructing the clear orifices resulting in epilepsy and multi-infarct dementia Actions Flushes phlegm and opens the orifices, clears heat and extinguishes wind Pattern Wind and phlegm blocking and obstructing the clear orifices Ingredients Dan Shen (Radix Salviae Miltiorrhizae) 111.8 mg ~ Mai Men Dong (Tuber Ophiopogonis) 111.8 mg ~ Tian Ma (Rhizoma Gastrodiae) 56 mg ~ Chuan Bei Mu (Bulbus Fritillariae Cirrhosae) 56 mg ~ Ban Xia (Rhizoma Pinelliae) 56 mg ~ Fu Ling (Poria) 56 mg ~ Fu Shen (Sclerotium Pararadicis Poriae) 56 mg ~ Chen Pi (Pericarpium Citri Reticulatae) 39.2 mg ~ Yuan Zhi (Radix Polygalae) 39.2 mg ~ Dan Nan Xing (bile-processed Rhizoma Arisaematis) 28 mg ~ Shi Chang Pu (Rhizoma Acori Graminei) 28 mg ~ Quan Xie (Scorpio) 28 mg ~ Bai Jiang Cao (Bombyx Batryticatus) 28 mg ~ Hu Po (Succinum) 28 mg ~ Deng Xin Cao (Medulla Junci) 28 mg Within this formula, Zhu Li and Jiang Zhi flush phlegm and open the orifices. Dan Nan Xing clears heat and transforms phlegm, settles fright and resolves tetany. Chuan Bei Mu cleara and transforms phlegm heat as well as prevents damage to yin by the acrid, windy ingredients in this formula. Ban Xia and Chen Pi transform phlegm and dry dampness. They also downbear counterflow. Fu Ling seeps dampness, transforms phlegm, and quiets the spirit. Tian Ma and Quan Xie extinguish wind and resolve tetany. Bai Jiang Can transforms phlegm and softens the hard. Mai Men Dong, Dan Shen, Fu Shen, and Hu Po clear heat from the heart and quiet the spirit. Shi Chang Pu and Yuan Zhi transform phlegm, quiet the spirit, and open the orifices. Gan Cao harmonizes all the other medicinals in the formula. This formula comes from Cheng Guo-peng’s Qing dynasty Yi Xue Xin Yu (Awakening the Heart to the Study of Medicine) published in 1732.