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Chinese Symptomology Signs & symptoms of summerheat dampness include: * Fever and chills * Headache * Chest oppression * Ductal and stomach fullness and pain * Nausea and vomiting * Borborygmus * Diarrhea * Loss of taste * Slimy, white tongue fur * A moderate, soggy pulse Western Symptomology Summerheat dampness acute gastroenteritis, stomach flu, summertime common colds, urticaria Actions Resolves the exterior and transforms dampness, rectifies the qi and harmonizes the middle Pattern Summerheat dampness Ingredients Huo Xiang (Herba Pogostemi) 70.5 mg ~ Hou Po (Cortex Magnoliae) 70.5 mg ~ Zi Su Ye (Folium Perillae) 70.5 mg ~ Fu Ling (Poria) 70.5 mg ~ Bai Zhu (Rhizoma Atractylodis Macrocephalae) 70.5 mg ~ Da Fu Pi (Pericarpium Arecae) 70.5 mg ~ Jie Geng (Radix Platycodi) 70.5 mg ~ Ban Xia (Rhizoma Pinelliae) 70.5 mg ~ Da Zao (Fructus Jujubae) 70.5 mg ~ Bai Zhi (Radix Angelicae Dahuricae) 34.8 mg ~ Chen Pi (Pericarpium Citri Reticulatae) 34.8 mg ~ mix-fried Gan Cao (Radix Glycyrrhizae) 34.8 mg ~ Sheng Jiang (uncooked Rhizoma Zingiberis) 11.2 mg Within this formula, Huo Xiang disperses wind and scatters cold, transforms dampness and arouses the spleen, and harmonizes the stomach and stops vomiting. Hou Po and Chen Pi harmonize the stomach and eliminate dampness. Zi Su Ye and Bai Zhi dispel wind and scatter cold. Zi Su Ye also harmonizes the middle, while Bai Zhi also dries dampness. Ban Xia harmonizes the stomach, eliminates dampness, and stops vomiting. Da Fu Pi downbears the qi and rectifies and regulates the lower burner. Bai Zhu and Fu Ling fortify the spleen and eliminate dampness – Bai Zhu by drying and Fu Ling by seeping. Jie Geng diffuses the lungs as well as promotes the upbearing of the clear and, therefore, reflexisively the downbearing of the turbid. Mix-fried Gan Cao, Sheng Jiang, and Da Zao help fortify the spleen, eliminate dampness, and harmonize the stomach. This formula comes from Imperial Medical Bureau’s Song dynasty Tai Ping Hui Min He Ji Ju Fang (Formulary of the Pharmacy Service for Benefitting the People of the Taiping Era) published in 1107