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Dosage 3 Caplets - Servings per Container: 30 Potency 7:1 / 750 mg Chinese Symptomology Fatigue;Shortness of breath;Impaired memory;Inability to think or concentrate;Insomnia;Heart palpitations;Vexation and agitation;Night sweats Western Symptomology insomnia, various psychiatric disorders, perimenopausal and menopausal syndrome, etc. Actions Supplements the heart and kidneys, boosts the qi and enriches yin, quiets the spirit and calms the mind Pattern Heart qi and yin vacuity Tongue A red tongue with scanty fur Pulse A fine, rapid pulse Recommendations SIGNS & SYMPTOMS OF HEART QI VACUITY INCLUDE:
Fatigue Shortness of breath Impaired memory Inability to think or concentrate SIGNS & SYMPTOMS OF HEART YIN VACUITY INCLUDE:
Insomnia Heart palpitations Vexation and agitation Night sweats A red tongue with scanty fur A fine, rapid pulse Ingredients Sheng Di Huang (uncooked Radix Rehmanniae) 693 mg Tian Men Dong (Tuber Asparagi) 173.1 mg Mai Men Dong (Tuber Ophiopogonis) 173.1 mg Dang Gui (Radix Angelicae Sinensis) 173.1 mg Wu Wei Zi (Fructus Schisandrae) 173.1 mg Bai Zi Ren (Semen Platycladi) 173.1 mg dry stir-fried Suan Zao Ren (Semen Zizyphi Spinosae) 173.1 mg Ren Shen (Radix Ginseng) 86.4 mg Xuan Shen (Radix Scrophulariae) 86.4 mg Dan Shen (Radix Salviae Miltiorrhizae) 86.4 mg Fu Ling (Poria) 86.4 mg Yuan Zhi (Radix Polygalae) 86.4 mg Jie Geng (Radix Platycodi) 86.4 mg Within this formula, Sheng Di (uncooked Radix Rehmanniae) is the sovereign medicinal which nourishes yin and clears heat. In addition, it enriches kidney yin and supplements the blood. Dan Shen (Radix Salviae Miltiorrhizae) and Dang Gui (Radix Angelicae Sinensis) nourish the heart and either prevent the engenderment of stasis or transform any stasis that may exist. Bai Zi Ren (Semen Platycladi), Yuan Zhi (Radix Polygalae), Fu Shen (Sclerotium Pararadicis Poriae), and Ren Shen (Radix Ginseng) all supplement heart yin or qi and quiet the spirit. Yuan Zhi also promotes the interaction of the heart and kidneys. These are the ministerial ingredients. Tian Men Dong (Tuber Asparagis), Mai Men Dong (Tuber Ophiopogonis), and Wu Wei Zi (Fructus Schisandrae) nourish yin and engender fluids. Xuan Shen (Radix Scrophulariae) engenders fluids and clears vacuity heat. These are the assistant ingredients. Jie Geng (Radix Platycodi) acts as the guide leading these medicinals to the chest and heart, while Hu Po (Succinum) settles, stills, and quiets the spirit. Tian Men Dong (Tuber Asparagis) enriches yin and supplements the kidneys. Suan Zao Ren (Semen Zizyphi Spinosae) nourishes the blood and quiets the spirit. This formula comes from Hong Jiu-yu’s early Qing dynasty She Sheng Mi Pou (Secret Investigations into Obtaining Life [i.e., Health]) published in 1638 CE. It has been slightly modified by replacing Zhu Sha (Cinnabaris), which is banned by the U.S. FDA, with Hu Po (Succinum).*