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Contraindications Not recommended for pregnant or nursing women Chinese Symptomology Sore throat;Low fever;Thirst;Aching shoulders and neck;Headache;Swollen glands;Dry cough; Skin itching with heat; Western Symptomology Common cold;Influenza;Pediatric ear infection;Tonsillitis;Chicken Pox;Rubella;Measles;Hives Actions Dispels pathogenic wind, clears heat, resolves toxin, benefits the throat, relieves thirst, diffuses lung qi. Pattern Pathogenic wind invasion;Heat;Toxin; Ingredients Jin Yin Hua (Flos Lonicerae) 123 mg ~ Lian Qiao (Fructus Forsythiae) 123 mg ~ Jie Geng (Radix Platycodi) 73.8 mg ~ Niu Bang Zi (Fructus Arctii) 73.8 mg ~ Bo He (Herba Menthae Haplocalycis) 73.8 mg ~ Dan Dou Chi (Semen Praeparatum Sojae) 61.4 mg ~ fresh Lu Gen (Rhizoma Phragmitis) 61.4 mg ~ Gan Cao (Radix Glycyrrhizae) 61.4 mg ~ Jing Jie (Herba Schizonepetae) 49.2 mg ~ Dan Zhu Ye (Herba Lophatheri) 49.2 mg
Within this formula, Jin Yin Hua and Lian Qiao are acrid, cool, and fragrant. They resolve the exterior, clear the lungs, and resolve toxins. Jie Geng and Niu Bang Zi diffuse the lungs and free the flow of the throat. Bo He and Dan Dou Chi aid in the resolving of the exterior and clearing of heat. Jing Jie Sui further boosts exterior-resolving without causing dryness. Dan Zhu Ye, fresh Lu Gen, and Gan Cao engender fluids and alleviate thirst. In particular, the combination of Jie Geng and Gan Cao is empirically effective for treating sore throat. This formula comes from Wu Ju-tong’s Qing dynasty Wen Bing Tiao Bian (Systematic Differentiation of Warm Diseases) published in 1798.