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Chinese Symptomology blurred vision; vertigo; high blood pressure; eyes dry, painful and swollen; dizziness; photophobia; tearing when exposed to the wind; ear ringing; restlessness; insomnia. Western Symptomology Liverkidney yin vacuity with possible heat manifesting as especially all sorts of diminished visual acuity, photophobia, dry eyes, etc. Actions Nurtures Liver and Kidney yin. Pattern Liver yin deficiency;Kidney yin deficiency Tongue Red with thin coating Pulse Thin and wiry Branch Liver, Kidney Ingredients Shu Di (cooked Radix Rehmanniae) 127.5 mg ~ Shan Zhu Yu (Fructus Corni) 103.5 mg ~ Shan Yao (Radix Dioscoreae) 103.5 mg ~ Gou Qi Zi (Fructus Lycii) 103.5 mg ~ Ju Hua (Flos Chrysanthemi) 78 mg ~ Fu Ling (Poria) 78 mg ~ Ze Xie (Rhizoma Alismatis) 78 mg ~ Dan Pi (Cortex Moutan) 78 mg Within this formula, Gou Qi Zi (Fructus Lycii), Ju Hua (Flos Chrysanthemi), and Shu Di (cooked Radix Rehmanniae) are the sovereign ingredients. Gou Qi Zi enriches kidney yin and nourishes liver blood, boost the essence and brightens the eyes. Ju Hua is sweet, bitter, and slightly cold. It dispels wind and clears heat, clear the liver and brightens the eyes. Shu Di enriches kidney yin, boosts the essence, and fills the marrow. Shan Zhu Yu (Fructus Corni) assists in warming and enriching the kidneys and boosting the liver. Shan Yao (Radix Dioscoreae) enriches the kidneys and supplements the spleen. Ze Xie (Rhizoma Alismatis) and Fu Ling (Poria) help drain any exuberance of kidney fire by leading it into the yin (i.e., urinary) tract. Dan Pi (Cortex Moutan) drains liver fire. It also quickens the blood and transforms stasis. This formula comes from Dong Xi-yuan’s Qing dynasty Yi Ji Bao Jian (Precious Mirror of the Records of Medicine) published in 1777 CE.