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Chinese Symptomology Kidney Yin Deficiency; Liver Yin Deficiency; Exterior Wind; Exterior Heat; blurry vision; dry eyes; nightblindness; photophobia; tearing; eye swelling; dizziness; constipation Western Symptomology Liver blood-kidney yin vacuity resulting in diminished visual acuity of various kinds, including presbyopia, macular degeneration, and multiple sclerosis Actions Replenishes Liver and Kidney Yin; Disperses wind and Heat; Improves eyesight Pattern Liver blood-kidney yin vacuity Ingredients Shu Di Huang (cooked Radix Rehmanniae) 136.2 mg ~ Sheng Di Huang (uncooked Radix Rehmanniae) 68.2 mg ~ Shan Yao (Radix Dioscoreae) 68.2 mg ~ Ze Xie (Rhizoma Alismatis) 68.2 mg ~ Shan Zhu Yu (Fructus Corni) 68.2 mg ~ Mu Dan Pi (Cortex Moutan) 68.2 mg ~ Chai Hu (Radix Bupleuri) 68.2 mg ~ Fu Shen (Sclerotium Pararadicis Poriae) 68.2 mg ~ Dang Gui (Radix Angelicae Sinensis) 68.2 mg ~ Wu Wei Zi (Fructus Schisandrae) 68.2 mg ~ Within this formula, Shu Di Huang, Sheng Di Huang, and Dang Gui nourish the blood and enrich yin. Shan Zhu Yu supplements yin and yang equally. Shan Yao supplements both the former and latter heavens and enriches yin. Fu Shen constructs and quiets the spirit at the same time as aided in the supplementation of latter heaven. Along with Ze Xie, its downward seeping function helps lead ministerial fire down to its lower source. Mu Dan Pi, on the other hand, quickens the blood and clears vacuity heat. Chai Hu courses and clears the liver, remembering that the liver opens into the orifices of the eyes. Wu Wei Zi helps enrich and engender yin fluids. It also supplements all five viscera, remembering that the clear yang of all five viscera gathers in the eyes. This formula comes from Fu Ren-yu’s Ming dynasty Shen Shi Yao Han (Scrutiny of the Precious Jade Case) published in 1642.