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Chinese Symptomology Signs & symptoms of liver depression include: * Irritability * Impatience * Frequent displays of anger or temper tantrums * Nightmares ~Signs & symptoms of spleen vacuity include: * Profuse phlegm * Drooling * Fatigue * Poor appetite * Abdominal distention ~Signs & symptoms of stirring wind include: * Tetany * Spasms and constractions * Nervous tics ~Signs & symptoms of heat include: * Insomnia * Hot hands and feet when crying * A red face when crying * A possible red tongue * A possible rapid pulse Western Symptomology Liver-spleen disharmony with stirring wind and/or heat harassing the heart above resulting in pediatric sleep disturbances, seizure disorders, temper tantrums, night terrors, aggressiveness and anti-social behaviors, attention deficit-hyperactivity disorder Actions Fortifies the spleen and supplements the qi, levels or calms the liver and resolves depression Pattern Liver-spleen disharmony with stirring wind and/or heat harassing the heart above Ingredients Fu Ling (Poria) 146.3 mg ~ Bai Zhu (Rhizoma Atractylodis Macrocephalae) 146.3 mg ~ Dang Gui (Radix Angelicae Sinensis) 109.8 mg ~ Gou Teng (Ramulus Uncariae Cum Uncis) 109.8 mg ~ Chuan Xiong (Rhizoma Chuanxiong) 109.8 mg ~ Chai Hu (Radix Bupleuri) 73.2 mg ~ Gan Cao (Radix Glycyrrhizae) 54.9 mg Within this formula, Bai Zhu and Fu Ling fortify the spleen and supplement the qi, eliminate dampness and construct the spirit. Fu Ling also quiets the spirit. Dang Gui and Chuan Xiong nourish the blood and emolliate the liver. Chuan Xiong also moves the qi within the blood apsect. Gou Teng clears the liver and extinguishes wind, while Chai Hu courses the liver and resolves depression. Gan Cao harmonizes all the other ingredients in the formula. However, it also help fortify the spleen as well as helps clear heat and quiet the spirit. This formula comes from Xue Kaiís Ming dynasty Bao Ying Cuo Yao (Gathered Essentials for Protecting Infants) published in 1555.