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Reoccurring Subcutaneous Mast Cell Tumors Eliminated by Chinese Herbal Medicine

Reoccurring Subcutaneous Mast Cell Tumors Eliminated by Chinese Herbal Medicine

by Patricia S. Ries, DVM, MS, CVA, CVCP

An eight year old spayed female Pug is successfully treated with traditional Chinese herbal medicines for cutaneous and subcutaneous Mast cell tumors which were previously unresponsive/sub-responsive to standard western medical approach (surgery and chemotherapy protocols).
Sunday, November 1, 2009/Author: Chi Institute/Number of views (7922)/Comments (0)/
Angry Mare Cured By Liver Happy

Angry Mare Cured By Liver Happy

by Ina Gösmeier, DVM, in Marl. Germany

Introduction

Lady is an eight-year-old German warm blood mare, trained in dressage. In July 2008 she started exhibiting anger following long riding lessons, even throwing her rider. She also developed muscle pain and loose stools. Eight weeks prior to onset, the mare was started in training of flying lead changes at the canter.

Sunday, November 1, 2009/Author: Chi Institute/Number of views (2792)/Comments (0)/
Urinary Incontinence caused by Kidney Qi deficiency Resolved by Suo Quan Wan

Urinary Incontinence caused by Kidney Qi deficiency Resolved by Suo Quan Wan

by Ellie Bush, DVM, in Vacaville, CA

Godiva, a 3-year old, 60 poundb spayed female labrador retriever, had been seen by another vet for a problem with urinary incontinence, which began shortly after she was spayed as a puppy. She would leak urine while sleeping, leaving a large wet area on her bedding. She had been treated with phenylpropanolamine unsuccessfully. Her owner was eager to try a new approach and quite receptive to integrate TCVM into a thorough Western evaluation.
Sunday, November 1, 2009/Author: Chi Institute/Number of views (3585)/Comments (0)/
A Guide to the Selection of Yin Tonic Herbal Formulas

A Guide to the Selection of Yin Tonic Herbal Formulas

by Huisheng Xie, DVM, PhD, MS

The Yin Tonic herbal formulas are used for the treatment of Yin Deficiency Patterns. Common signs of Yin Deficiency are cool-seeking behavior, panting, hot ears/nose, restlessness or hyperactivity, irritability, low fever, a red, dry tongue, and a thin, fast pulse. The King ingredients of these formulas include Sheng Di Huang (Rehmannia), Mai Men Dong (Ophiopogon), Bai He (Lily), and Shan Zhu Yu (Cornus). Yin Deficiency often leads to generation of false Heat or Fire in the Interior. Therefore, the herbal formulas to tonify Yin are often supplemented by the herbs to clear Heat such as Zhi Mu (Anemarrhena) and Huang Bai (Phellodendron). Yin tonic herbs are sweet, cold, enriching and tend to cause stagnation, and therefore are inappropriate to use as individual herbs in certain clinical conditions. Contraindications for Yin tonic herbs include: 1) Spleen Qi Deficiency, 2) Internal Phlegm or Damp, 3) Abdominal distension, and 4) Diarrhea, unless additional herbs are added to balance the primary characteristics of the Yin tonics.
Sunday, November 1, 2009/Author: Chi Institute/Number of views (11681)/Comments (0)/
Headline News 2009 Fall Issue

Headline News 2009 Fall Issue

 Dr. Xie’s Jing Tang Herbal is excited to announce that Shen Calmer, Body Sore, Hindquarter Weakness and Wei Qi Booster are available in biscuit form. More top JT formulas are being developed for this new, easily administrated form.

 

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Saturday, August 1, 2009/Author: Chi Institute/Number of views (1656)/Comments (0)/
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