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Nourish Your Skin With Traditional Chinese Medicine by Michelle O'Shaughnessy DOM

Really Good Material On Chinese Medicinal Alternative Protocols

< read all 1 reviews

Good stuff for health buffs- period!

  • Jun 11, 2013
Rating:
+5
NourishNourish Your Skin and Body With Traditional Chinese Medicine </i> 
Nourish Your Skin and Body With Traditional Chinese Medicine
by Michelle O'Shaughnessy DOM, Cidesco Diplomate is an 
excellent reference resource on traditional Chinese medicine.
The presentation has a complete explanation of energy fields
and treatments for all major bodily organs like the liver,
kidney, heart and pancreas.
 
The book begins explaining how Qi is a living being which
governs energy flows and bottlenecks in these flows represent
disease manifesatations or disharmony. Yin is the female
representation of night, interior, coldness and the lower
body. Yang represents the man and is associated with
daylight, the exterior, activity and the upper body.
 
According to the author, yin can dry up with age and result
in deficiencies like dry skin, wrinkles and hyper-pigment.
Yin deficiencies can be managed with chrysanthemum, lycium,
and rehmannia pills. 
 
Yang can deteriorate with manifestations like pale skin,
a swollen face, sagging skin and clogged pores. The book 
provides treatments for these maladies. For instance,
cinnamon or a ginseng herbal mask increases metabolism. Aloe,
sulfur and kaolin clay cool the skin. Yang products are
cayenne pepper masks, pumpkin masks and glycolic acid to
enhance the metabolism.
 
The author has a comprehensive description of the 
earth elements. For instance, the wood element is
represented by the color green. Accordingly, green
vegetables like spinach, broccoli, kale, bok choy
and green beans devolve from the wood element.
 
Red is the fire element which is represented by tomatoes,
red peppers, beets, strawberries and crasnberries. The
earth element is yellow. Pumpkin, squash and peaches
depict the earth element. The water element is blue/black.
Plums, blackberries, eggplant and sea weed represent the
water element.
 
Nourish Your Skin and Body With Traditional Chinese Medicine </i> 
by Michelle O'Shaughnessy DOM, Cidesco Diplomate is an
excellent resource for health buffs everywhere. The suthor
explains Chinese medicine thoroughly and provides many
examples of foods designed to manage specific ailments.
For instance, bitter melon is employed to lower blood sugar
and anise stars are employed for the spleen and the pancreas.
The presentation is well written and easy to read.
 
Credits: First Published on Blogcritics
 Your Skin and Body With Traditional Chinese Medicine </i> 
by Michelle O'Shaughnessy DOM, Cidesco Diplomate is an 
excellent reference resource on traditional Chinese medicine.
The presentation has a complete explanation of energy fields
and treatments for all major bodily organs like the liver,
kidney, heart and pancreas.
 
The book begins explaining how Qi is a living being which
governs energy flows and bottlenecks in these flows represent
disease manifesatations or disharmony. Yin is the female
representation of night, interior, coldness and the lower
body. Yang represents the man and is associated with
daylight, the exterior, activity and the upper body.
 
According to the author, yin can dry up with age and result
in deficiencies like dry skin, wrinkles and hyper-pigment.
Yin deficiencies can be managed with chrysanthemum, lycium,
and rehmannia pills. 
 
Yang can deteriorate with manifestations like pale skin,
a swollen face, sagging skin and clogged pores. The book 
provides treatments for these maladies. For instance,
cinnamon or a ginseng herbal mask increases metabolism. Aloe,
sulfur and kaolin clay cool the skin. Yang products are
cayenne pepper masks, pumpkin masks and glycolic acid to
enhance the metabolism.
 
The author has a comprehensive description of the 
earth elements. For instance, the wood element is
represented by the color green. Accordingly, green
vegetables like spinach, broccoli, kale, bok choy
and green beans devolve from the wood element.
 
Red is the fire element which is represented by tomatoes,
red peppers, beets, strawberries and crasnberries. The
earth element is yellow. Pumpkin, squash and peaches
depict the earth element. The water element is blue/black.
Plums, blackberries, eggplant and sea weed represent the
water element.
 
Nourish Your Skin and Body With Traditional Chinese Medicine </i> 
by Michelle O'Shaughnessy DOM, Cidesco Diplomate is an
excellent resource for health buffs everywhere. The suthor
explains Chinese medicine thoroughly and provides many
examples of foods designed to manage specific ailments.
For instance, bitter melon is employed to lower blood sugar
and anise stars are employed for the spleen and the pancreas.
The presentation is well written and easy to read.
 
Nourish Your Skin and Body With Traditional Chinese Medicine by Michelle O'Shaughnessy DOM, Cidesco Diplomate is an excellent reference resource on traditional Chinese medicine. The presentation has a complete explanation of energy fields and treatments for all major bodily organs like the liver,
kidney, heart and pancreas.
 
The book begins explaining how Qi is a living being which governs energy flows and bottlenecks in these flows represent disease manifestations or disharmony. Yin is the female representation of night, interior, coldness and the lower body. Yang represents the man and is associated with daylight, the exterior, activity and the upper body.
 
According to the author, yin can dry up with age and result in deficiencies like dry skin, wrinkles and hyper-pigment. Yin deficiencies can be managed with chrysanthemum, lycium, and rehmannia pills. 
 
Yang can deteriorate with manifestations like pale skin, a swollen face, sagging skin and clogged pores. The book  provides treatments for these maladies. For instance, cinnamon or a ginseng herbal mask increases metabolism. Aloe, sulfur and kaolin clay cool the skin. Yang products are cayenne pepper masks, pumpkin masks and glycolic acid to enhance the metabolism.
 
The author has a comprehensive description of the 
earth elements. For instance, the wood element is
represented by the color green. Accordingly, green
vegetables like spinach, broccoli, kale, bok choy
and green beans devolve from the wood element.
 
Red is the fire element which is represented by tomatoes, red peppers, beets, strawberries and cranberries. The earth element is yellow. Pumpkin, squash and peaches depict the earth element. The water element is blue/black. Plums, blackberries, eggplant and sea weed represent the water element.
 
Nourish Your Skin and Body With Traditional Chinese Medicine by Michelle O'Shaughnessy DOM, Cidesco Diplomate is an excellent resource for health buffs everywhere. The author explains Chinese medicine thoroughly and provides many examples of foods designed to manage specific ailments. For instance, bitter melon is employed to lower blood sugar and anise stars are employed for the spleen and the pancreas. The presentation is well written and easy to read.
 
Credits: First Published on Blogcritics
 
Nourish Your Skin and Body With Traditional Chinese Medicine </i> 
by Michelle O'Shaughnessy DOM, Cidesco Diplomate is an 
excellent reference resource on traditional Chinese medicine.
The presentation has a complete explanation of energy fields
and treatments for all major bodily organs like the liver,
kidney, heart and pancreas.
 
The book begins explaining how Qi is a living being which
governs energy flows and bottlenecks in these flows represent
disease manifesatations or disharmony. Yin is the female
representation of night, interior, coldness and the lower
body. Yang represents the man and is associated with
daylight, the exterior, activity and the upper body.
 
According to the author, yin can dry up with age and result
in deficiencies like dry skin, wrinkles and hyper-pigment.
Yin deficiencies can be managed with chrysanthemum, lycium,
and rehmannia pills. 
 
Yang can deteriorate with manifestations like pale skin,
a swollen face, sagging skin and clogged pores. The book 
provides treatments for these maladies. For instance,
cinnamon or a ginseng herbal mask increases metabolism. Aloe,
sulfur and kaolin clay cool the skin. Yang products are
cayenne pepper masks, pumpkin masks and glycolic acid to
enhance the metabolism.
 
The author has a comprehensive description of the 
earth elements. For instance, the wood element is
represented by the color green. Accordingly, green
vegetables like spinach, broccoli, kale, bok choy
and green beans devolve from the wood element.
 
Red is the fire element which is represented by tomatoes,
red peppers, beets, strawberries and crasnberries. The
earth element is yellow. Pumpkin, squash and peaches
depict the earth element. The water element is blue/black.
Plums, blackberries, eggplant and sea weed represent the
water element.
 
Nourish Your Skin and Body With Traditional Chinese Medicine </i> 
by Michelle O'Shaughnessy DOM, Cidesco Diplomate is an
excellent resource for health buffs everywhere. The suthor
explains Chinese medicine thoroughly and provides many
examples of foods designed to manage specific ailments.
For instance, bitter melon is employed to lower blood sugar
and anise stars are employed for the spleen and the pancreas.
The presentation is well written and easy to read.
 
 
Good stuff for health buffs- period! Good stuff for health buffs- period!

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June 12, 2013
interesting
June 12, 2013
It's good stuff!
 
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Dr. Joseph S. Maresca CPA, CISA      Amazon / KDP Books:   SEARCH -College Vibrations by Dr.Joseph S. Maresca   SEARCH- Consumption,Savings and the Public Debt … more
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