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Chinese Symptomology Signs & symptoms of internal stirring of liver wind include: * Dizziness, vertigo * A feeling of distention in the eyes * Tinnitus * Heachache * In severe cases, sudden loss of consciousness and inability to recover after loss of consciousness ~Signs & symptoms of yin vacuity include: * A feverish sensation in the headFlushed face * A red tongue with scanty fur ~Signs & symptoms of liver depression include: * Irritability * A dark-colored tongue * A bowstring pulse Western Symptomology Internal stirring of liver wind resulting in essential hypertension, renal hypertension, hypertensive encephalopathy, focal disorders of the central nervous systems, such as aphasia and apraxia, epilepsy, Parkinsonís disease, hysterical collapse, vascular headache, trigeminal neuralgia, postconcussion syndrome, recalcitrant hiccup, cerebral arteriosclerosis, coronary artery disease, acute nephritis, peri- and menopausal syndrome, and puerperal fever Actions Settles the liver and extinguishes wind, nourishes yin and subdues yang Pattern Internal stirring of liver wind Ingredients Niu Xi (Radix Achyranthis Bidentatae) 107.1 mg ~ Shi Jue Ming (Concha Haliotidis) 107.1 mg ~ Long Chi (Dens Draconis) 64.3 mg ~ Mu Li (Concha Ostreae) 64.3 mg ~ Gui Ban (Plastrum Testudinis) 64.3 mg ~ Xuan Shen (Radix Scrophulariae) 64.3 mg ~ Tian Men Dong (Tuber Asparagi) 64.3 mg ~ Bai Shao (Radix Alba Paeoniae) 64.3 mg ~ Yin Chen Hao (Herba Artemisiae Scopariae) 42.8 mg ~ Chuan Lian Zi (Fructus Meliae Toosendan) 42.8 mg ~ Mai Ya (Fructus Germinatus Hordei) 42.8 mg ~ Gan Cao (Radix Glycyrrhizae) 21.6 mg Within this formula, Niu Xi moves the blood downward. It also supplements the liver and kidneys. Dai Zhe Shi, Long Gu, and Mu Li heavily settle and downbear yang. Long Gu and Mu Li also constrain yin and quiet the spirit. Gui Ban, Xuan Shen, Tian Men Dong, and Bai Shao clear heat, nourish yin, and engender fluids. Yin Chen Hao, Chuan Lian Zi, and Mai Ya course and clear the liver. This formula comes from Zhang Xi-chunís Republican Yi Xue Zhong Zhong Can Xi Lu (Essays on Medicine Esteeming the Chinese & Respecting the West) published between 1918 and 1934.