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Chinese Symptomology Signs & symptoms of external contraction of wind cold fettering the lungs include: * Cough with or without slight chills and fever * Itchy throat * Difficult-to-expectorate phlegm * Thin, white tongue fur * A moderate, floating pulse Western Symptomology External contraction of wind cold fettering the lungs resulting in upper respiratory tract infection, acute bronchitis, chronic bronchitis, pertussis, early stages of viral and mycoplasmic pneumonia Actions Transforms phlegm and stops coughing, resolves the exterior and diffuses the lungs Pattern External contraction of wind cold fettering the lungs Ingredients e Geng (Radix Platycodi) 127.7 mg ~ Jing Jie (Herba Schizonepetae) 127.7 mg ~ Zi Wan (Radix Asteris) 127.7 mg ~ Bai Bu (Radix Stemonae) 127.7 mg ~ Bai Qian (Rhizoma Cynanchi Stautonii) 127.7 mg ~ Chen Pi (Pericarpium Citri Reticulatae) 63.8 mg ~ Gan Cao (Radix Glycyrrhizae) 47.7 mg Within this formula, Zi Wan and Bai Bu transform phlegm and stop coughing. Bai Qian and Jie Geng diffuse the lungs and loosen the chest. Chen Pi transforms phlegm and rectifies the qi. Jin Jie slightly resolves the exterior to dispel any lingering evils. Gan Cao harmonizes all the other ingredients in the formula as well as disinhibits the throat when used with Jing Jie and Jie Geng in externally contracted wind disorders. This formula comes from Cheng Guo-peng’s Qing dynasty Yi Xue Xin Yu (Awakening the Heart to the Study of Medicine) published in 1732.