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Chinese Symptomology Kidney Yin Deficiency; lumbago; vertigo; light-headedness; tinnitus; spontaneous and noctural emission; night sweat; mouth and throat dry; thirst; dizziness; afternoon or night low fever; dim eyesight; soreness and weakness in the lower back and legs; inc Western Symptomology Kidney yin vacuity with essence-marrow depletion resulting in dizziness, tinnitus, low back and lower extremity soreness and limpness, seminal emission, and night sweats Actions Replenishes the Yin; Tonifies the Kidney; Strengthens the Vital Essence and marrow Pattern Kidney yin vacuity with essence-marrow depletion Ingredients Shu Di Huang (cooked Radix Rehmanniae) 171.5 mg ~ Shan Yao (Radix Dioscoreae) 85.7 mg ~ Gou Qi Zi (Fructus Lycii) 85.7 mg ~ Shan Zhu Yu (Fructus Corni) 85.7 mg ~ Tu Si Zi (Semen Cuscutae) 85.7 mg ~ Lu Jiao Jiao (Gelatinum Cornu Cervi) 85.7 mg ~ Gui Ban Jiao (Gelatinum Plastri Testudi) 85.7 mg ~ Chuan Niu Xi (Radix Cyathulae) 64.3 mg Within this formula, Shu Di Huang strongly supplements true yin. Shan Zhu Yu and Gou Qi Zi supplement the liver and nourish blood. Shan Yao supplements yin at the same time as it fortifies the spleen. Lu Jiao Jiao and Gui Ban Jiao, being “bloody, meaty” ingredients, fill the essence. Tu Si Zi supplements both yin and yang evenly, while Chuan Niu Xi guides the other medicinals to move downward, supplements the liver and kidneys, strengthens the sinews and bones, and quickens the blood. This formula comes from Zhang Jing-yue’s later Ming dynasty Jing Yue Quan Shu (Jing-yue’s Collected Writings) published in 1624.