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Acupuncture is a component of traditional Chinese medicine with a history of over 3000 years since Han Dynasty (206 BC). It involves needle insertion on body surface working with the natural vital energy (yin and yang) inherent within all living things to promote healing. Modern research has indicated that needling on certain points triggers the release of neurotransmitters and endorphins that would regulate internal chemistry and biological functions. Acupuncture has been recognized by FDA and NIH.



Chinese Herbal Medicine:

Herbal therapy is the core of traditional Chinese medicine. Herbs are simply plants and vegetables. Chinese herbs are classified according to their natural properties, flavors, directions of Qi movement, meridian tropism and therapeutic actions. Traditionally, a group of herbs, not a single herb, are selected as a formula for a given condition based on the diagnosis. Mixed herbs have no more side effects than mixed corns, carrots and peas. Modern research shows that herbs contain vitamins, minerals, proteins, enzymes and trace elements in natural balance that regulate the metabolism and immune functions.


Tui Na:

Tui Na, also known as Chinese acupressure and therapeutic massage, uses a variety of manual manipulations. It is the mother form of Japanese Shiatsu. However, Tui Na is practiced only by a handful of practitioners in the U.S. as it requires extensive training and practice. Dr. Haiyang Li does it for certain conditions in combination of acupuncture.



Dietary Therapy:

Traditional Chinese medicine (TCM) believes what we eat largely determines our condition of health, state of mind, and even, to the certain extend, who we are. TCM offers comprehensive classification of foods and guidelines in food selection with therapeutic considerations. Therefore, dietary evaluation and recommendation are often incorporated in our practice for most conditions to enhance the healing.