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TCM
Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) is one of China's most important contributions to the world. For over three thousand years, countless Chinese scholars have tirelessly and painstakingly worked and experimented to discover, document and disclose the foundation, knowledge and practice of the different aspects of TCM. TCM can be used an alternative or a compliment to Western medicine in effectively treating many common ailments. To read more about TCM, visit the website for the National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine (NCCAM) by clicking here.
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TCM-Acupunture
Acupuncture is a practice of traditional Chinese medicine that involves the accurate and painless insertion of needles at specific points in the body. Founded on the principle that health and wellbeing comes from an unimpeded and balanced flow of Qi around the body, acupuncture seeks to free that flow through needle stimulation that frees blockages and encourages balance.

Acupuncture is recognized by the WHO (World Health Organization) and the NIH (National Institute of Health) as an effective treatment of many medical problems that range from physical to mental. Treatment is firmly based in trained medical practice that requires state and national certification as well as years of training and experience. Acupuncture is generally safe when done using clean technique and single use needles. When properly delivered, it has a low rate of mostly minor adverse effects. All Acupunvture Clinics in USA, Needles are completely sterile, extraordinarily fine, and are disposable, immediately being discarded after even a single use.

Currently, billions of patients in over 100 countries around the world regularly seek out traditional Chinese medicine (including acupuncture) as their primary healthcare method, and that number only grows. The effectiveness and safety of acupuncture is undeniable.

 
Cupping Therapy
According to traditional Chinese medicine (TCM) cupping is a method of creating a vacuum on the patient's skin to dispel stagnation — stagnant blood and lymph, thereby improving qi flow — to treat respiratory diseases such as the common cold, pneumonia and bronchitis. Cupping also is used on back, neck, shoulder and other musculoskeletal conditions. Its advocates say it has other applications, as well. Cupping is not advised over skin ulcers or to the abdominal or sacral regions of pregnant women.
TCM-Massage (Tui na)
Tui na is a hands-on-body treatment using acupressure that is a modality of Chinese medicine whose purpose is to bring the body into balance. The principles being balanced are the eight principles of Traditional Chinese Medicine.The practitioner may brush, knead, roll/press and rub the areas between each of the joints to open the body's defensive chi and get the energy moving in both the meridians and the muscles. The practitioner can then use range of motion, traction, massage, with the stimulation of acupressure points and to treat both acute and chronic musculoskeletal conditions, as well as many non-musculoskeletal conditions. Tui na is an integral part of Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) and is taught in TCM schools as part of formal training in Oriental medicine. Many East Asian martial arts schools also teach tui na to their advanced students for the treatment and management of injury and pain due to training. As with many other traditional Chinese medical practices, there are several different schools with greater or lesser differences in their approach to the discipline. It is related also to Chinese massage or anma.

Tui na has fewer side effects than modern drug-based and chemical-based treatments. It has been used to treat or complement the treatment of many conditions; musculo-skeletal disorders and chronic stress-related disorders of the digestive, respiratory, and reproductive systems.

 
Drinking herbal tea helps lose weight
A slimmer figure is every girl's dream, especially in summer when they want to wear skimpy clothes. But losing weight is a tough task, and most people will quit the process because they can't stick to a diet or the physical exercise involved becomes too much for them.
Reserchers of Traditional Chinese Medicine(TCM) suggest that some herbal teas may help ease the process due to their health-giving medical functions such as benefit spleen and promote urination.
Though eating too much is a direct cause of overweight for most people, a poor digestive and metabolism system also plays an important role.
Reserchers hold that the spleen is responsible for sending nutrients from the stomach to all the organs, and also for expelling excess fluid. If the spleen doesn't function well, excess fluid will collect and turn into fat. Fat collects not only on muscles, destroying a nice figure, but also on organs and in the blood, which can cause health problems.
Pathogenic dampness and stagnant water is usually what bothers the spleen, according to TCM Reserchers. Therefore, foods that help the spleen while promoting urination will help prevent fat gathering and promote dispelling it through metabolism.
Tea is one of the best choices. Most teas can help promote urination while some teas can even help prevent sugar and fat absorption, such as famous Pu'er and Oolong teas.
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