Ming Mu Di Huang Wan - Improve Vision Formula with Rehmannia
Ming Mu Di Huang Wan *
Improve Vision Formula with Rehmannia
History of Ming Mu Di Huang Wan
Source: Scrutiny of the Priceless Jade Case (Shen Shi Yao Han), by Fu Ren Hu, 1644 AD. Text advises against eating turnips while taking Ming Mu Di Huang.
Ming Mu Di Huang Wan's TCM Uses
Used for Weak or Impaired Vision caused by,
- Liver Blood Deficiency
- Kidney Yin Deficiency
- Liver Yin Deficiency
This formula is said to be more effective than It's sister formula, Qi Ju Di Huang Wan, in nourishing the blood and addressing eye conditions.
Ming Mu Di Huang Wan Ingredients
|Shu Di Huang
Shan Zhu Yu
Mu Dan Pi
Gou Qi Zi
Bai Ji Li
Shi Jue Ming
|Radix Rehmannia Preparata
Fructus Corni Officinalis
Rhizoma Dioscorea Opposita
Rhizoma Alismatis Orientalis
Sclerotium Poria Cocos
Cortex Moutan Radicis
Fructus Lycii Chinensis
Flos Chrysanthemi Morifolii
Radix Angelicae Sinensis
Radix Paeonia Lactiflora
Fructus Tribuli Terrestris
Ming Mu Di Huang Wan Safety
Should be modified for Spleen Deficient individuals or for anyone with weak digestion.
Traditional Chinese Medicine is powerful and reliable, but it can be complex. As TCM is not based on symptoms alone, self-diagnosis and self-treatment aren't recommended. Best to start a low cost online-herbal-consultation.
Ming Mu Di Huang Wan Dosage and Administration
Tablets: 6 tablets 2-3 times a day
Teapills: 8 teapills, 3 times a day.
Granules: 2-4 grams, taken 2-3 times a day, best on an empty stomach
Whole Herbs: Using a container made of ceramic, glass, or stainless steel (no aluminum, iron or copper) boil 1 packet of herbs in 2-3 quarts of water for until 2 cups of medicine remain. Strain herbs; save and refrigerate for a second boiling. Drink 1 cup in the AM. And 1 cup in the PM. If desired, repeat the following day, using the saved herbs from the refrigerator.
Tips on Boiling & Drinking Chinese Herbal Decoctions
There's no stronger way to take herbs than by drinking boiled decoctions. Boiling the herbs and drinking the tea will provide the fullest experience of these medicines.
Commonly, Chinese herbs are boiled for 20 - 60 minutes. After which time the dregs are strained out and the "tea" is taken at least twice a day, usually consumed warm or at room temperature. for the most part they are best taken on an empty stomach, however formulas that are difficult to digest are taken with food Boiling times will vary, and are averaged according to the composition of the formula. Aerial parts of the plant such as flower, stem, and leaf will yield medicine in 5 -20 minutes. Underground parts like roots, rhizomes and tubers take longer, 20 to 40 minutes; Shells and minerals must cook for at least one hour. A few herbs, like mint or tangerine peel, must be quick-boiled for only 1-5 minutes to retain their volatile oils. These herbs are added separately to the boiling mixture just before completion. Herbs that are tree saps and liquids are usually not boiled at all, but are stirred into the strained decoction.
* What’s the Difference Between, PIAN, WAN, TANG, SAN, SHUI and GAO?
- PIAN = Tablet (modern looking pill)
- WAN = Pill (old-style or handmade pill, or black teapill)
- TANG = Water Decoction (boiled whole herbs)
- SAN = Powder (milled or granulated)
- SHUI = Tincture (extract with alcohol or other solvent)
- GAO = Paste (topical unguent or plaster)
These statements have not been evaluated by the US Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. Pregnant or nursing women should consult their health care provider before taking any supplement.