WOMEN'S HOT/COLD BALANCER Herbal Medicine

Women's Hot Cold Balance.jpg
Women's Hot Cold Balance.jpg

WOMEN'S HOT/COLD BALANCER Herbal Medicine

18.00

Benefits:

  • Stops Hot Flashes
  • Cold Sensitivity After Heat
  • Eliminates Night Sweats
  • Soothes Irritability
  • Balances Hormones
  • Mood Enhancement
  • Nourishes Fluids & Yin
Quantity:
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ROBERT YOUNGS ACUPUNCTURE'S HERBAL FORMULAS:
We have created modern versions of Classic Chinese Herbal Formulas used effectively to treat disease for hundreds of years. Through scientific research and clinical experience, these herbal formulas have been found to be effective yet gentle with few to no side effects unlike western pharmaceuticals. We welcome questions and are available for herbal consults, or see your local acupuncturist.

WOMEN'S HOT/COLD BALANCER vs Women's Heat Relief
For those with Heat Signs AND desire to be warm or a slight aversion to cold after heat dissipates.

What Does It Do:
Chinese herbs are an all natural way to balance the hormonal changes brought on by Menopause or Peri-Menopause.  The work gently and more naturally than hormonal replacement and have been shown to be effective in both clinical and research environments.

Phone Consults
Available by Appointment Only

Directions:
Dosage based on body weight. 
Most effective when used with weekly Acupuncture.
Body Weight      Daily Total

100-140 lbs       4 Caps 3x day
140-170 lbs       5 Caps 3x day
170-210 lbs       6 Caps 3x day
210-250 lbs      7 Caps 3x day
Over 250 lbs     8 Caps 3x day

Ingredients:
Tian Xian Mao, Yin Yang Huo, Ba Ji Tian, Huang Bai, Zhu Mu, Dang Gui

Xiang Mao (Rhizoma Curculinginis):
Xian Mao (Rhizoma Curculinginis) is one of the most powerful herbs acting on the Kidney channel. For women, Kidney Yang deficiency often leads to irregular menstruations and infertility. Hot and acrid, this plant can also treat hypertension during menopause.

Research: One study conducted on mice showed that injections of alcohol extract of Xian Mao prolonged the sleeping time induced by phenobarbital. [1]
Channels: Kidney
Temperature: Hot
Taste: Acrid
[1]  Z
hong Guo Zhong Yao Za Zhi (People's Republic of China journal of Chinese Herbology), 1989; 14(10):42

Yin Yang Huo (Herba Epimedii):
The imbalance during menopause is usually caused by Kidney yin or yang deficiency with deficient heat. Symptoms include hot flashes, emotional instability, irritability, and vaginal dryness. Acting on the Kidney meridian, Yin Yang Huo (herba Epudemii) is often used to treat symptoms like impotence, lack of sexual desire, premature ejaculation and infertility. Due to its invigorating properties, Yin Yang Huo is used with other herb formulas to calm Kidney fire and achieve balance.

Research: In one report, 228 patients with neurasthenia were successfully treated with a Yin Yang Hua herb formula. [1]
Channels: Kidney, Liver
Temperature: Warm
Taste: Acrid, sweet
[1]
Zhong Yi Za Zhi (Journal of Chinese Medicine), 1982; 11:70

Ba Ji Tian (Radix Morindae Officinalis):
According to traditional Chinese medicine, Kidney is related to most reproductive problems, such as infertility and impotence. Acrid, sweet and warm, Ba Ji Tian (Radx Morindae Officinalis) goes to the Kidney channel and invigorates it. Ba Ji Tian is often used to treat irregular menstruation, blood clots during menstruation or lower abdominal pain.

Research: Pharmacological studies have shown that administration of Ba Ji Tian was associated with an improvement in physical performance in mice. [1]
Channels: Kidney
Temperature: Slightly warm
Taste: Acrid, sweet
[1]
Zhong Xi Yi lie He Za Zhi (Journal of Integrated Chinese and Western Medicine), 1991; 11(7):415

Huang Bai (Cortex Phellodendri):
Huang Bai is a traditional Chinese medicinal herb known for its power to consolidate Kidney-Yin and to treat heat deficiency. Extremely useful in treating the most common symptoms of menopause, such as hot flashes, night sweats, steaming bones sensation or lower back pain, this ancient herb is especially prescribed for peri-menopausal and menopausal women. This herb is also be used to help fight irritability and mood swings.

Research: A study revealed that the administration of herb formula including Huang Bai significantly relieved at least one menopausal symptom. [1]
Channel: Kidney, Urinary Bladder, Large Intestine
Temperature: Cold
Taste: Bitter
[1] Chen HY, Cho WCS, Sze SCW, et al. Treatment of menopausal symptoms with Er-xian decoction: A systematic review. Am J Chin Med. 2008;36(2):233–244.

Zhi Mu (Radix Anemarrhenae):
Excess heat in Lung and Stomach can often lead to irritability, high fever, perspiration and rapid pulse. Zhi Mu, unlike other heat-clearing herbs, can invigorate the Qi without drying the body or hurting the Yin. Zhi Mu has been used since ancient times to quench fire, remove heat, relieve dryness symptoms and help the production of body fluids. In addition to its heat clearing functions, due to its sedative properties, Zhi Mu is also used as an anti-inflammatory, antidepressant and antipyretic formula.  This bitter-sweet herb nourishes the Yin, alleviating irritability and acting as a mood enhancement.

Research: According to one study, 56 patients with acute rheumatism were treated with a herbal formula including Zhi Mu, with 71% effectiveness. [1]
Channel: Lung, Stomach, Kidney
Temperature: Cold
Taste: Bitter-Sweet
[1] li Lin Zhong Yi Yao (Jilin Chinese Medicine and Herbology), 1992; (1):16

Dang Gui (Radicis Angelicae Sinensis):
Dang Gui (Radicis Angelicae Sinensis) is a traditional Chinese herb formula used to treat and eliminate menopausal symptoms, menstrual cramps and premenstrual syndrome. According to ancient Chinese medicine, blood deficiency and stagnation often leads to hot flashes, irritability, flushed cheeks, fatigue and palpitations, all common symptoms of peri-menstrual and menstrual women.

Research: According to one study, 112 patients suffering from menstrual pains showed signs of relief after 20 days of treatment with Dang Gui. [1]
Channels: Heart, Liver, Spleen
Temperature: Warm
Taste: Sweet, Acrid
[1] Lan Zho11 Yi Xue Y11a11 Xue Bao (journal of Lanzhou University of Medicine), 1988; I :36