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ontraindications Do not use during pregnancy unless clearly warranted and in most cases of excessively profuse menstruation. Chinese Symptomology Chest pain, headache, non-stop hiccups, palpitation, insomnia, injury in the chest area, dysphoria due to interior heat, irritability, fever at dusk. Western Symptomology Coronary heart disease, cerebral thrombosis, thromboangiitis obliterans, hypertension, migraine, cirrhosis of the Liver, dysmennorhea, anemia, post-miscarriage retention of placenta.
Actions Relieves Qi and blood stagnation; relieves pain. Pattern Qi and blood stagnation Branch Liver Ingredients Sheng Di (uncooked Radix Rehmanniae) 123 mg ~ Tao Ren (Semen Persicae) 99 mg ~ Hong Hua (Flos Carthami) 72 mg ~ Dang Gui (Radix Angelicae Sinensis) 72 mg ~ Chuan Xiong (Rhizoma Chuanxiong) 72 mg ~ Chi Shao (Radix Rubra Paeoniae) 72 mg ~ Chuan Niu Xi (Radix Cyathulae) 72 mg ~ Chai Hu (Radix Bupleuri) 48 mg ~ Jie Geng (Radix Platycodi) 48 mg ~ Zhi Ke (Fructus Aurantii) 48 mg ~ Gan Cao (Radix Glycyrrhizae) 24 mg ~ Within this formula, Tao Ren (Semen Persicae), Hong Hua (Flos Carthami), and Chuan Xiong (Rhizoma Chuanxiong) are the sovereigns for quickening the blood and dispelling stasis in the upper burner. Dang Gui (Radix Angelicae Sinensis) and Chi Shao (Radix Rubra Paeoniae) are two of the ministers which quicken the blood and dispel stasis from the lower part of the body, while Chuan Niu Xi (Radix Cyathulae) is the third minister which leads the blood to move downward and thus not become static in the chest. Sheng Di (uncooked Radix Rehmanniae) is a blood quickening and movement assistant which, when combined with Dang Gui, also prevents damage to the righteous. This is because both Dang Gui and Sheng Di both supplement as well as drain. Chai Hu (Radix Bupleuri), Jie Geng (Radix Platycodi), and Zhi Ke (Fructus Aurantii) are the qirectifying assistants which course the liver and upbear clear yang to the region of the chest to better stir or move the blood. The guide or messenger medicinal is Gan Cao (Radix Glycyrrhizae) which regulates and harmonizes all the other medicinals in the formula. This formula comes from Wang Qing-renís Qing dynasty Yi Lin Gai Cuo (Correcting the Errors in the Forest of Medicine) published in 1830 CE.