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Ping Wei San - Calm the Stomach Formula

Formulas

$ 39.00
- +

 

Ping Wei San *

  • Magnolia and Ginger Combination

  • Calm the Stomach Powder

Origin or Ping Wei San

Source: Imperial Grace formulary of the Tai Ping Era

Ping Wei San's TCM Uses 

  • Spleen QI Deficiency caused Dampness
  • Food Stagnation
  • Disharmony in the Middle Burner
  • Indications for Using Ping Wei San

  • Bloating
  • Rebellious QI (Acid Reflux)
  • Low appetite
  • Eructation
  • Epigastric Discomfort
  • Sleepy
  • Heavy or weak limbs
  • Nausea and/or vomiting
  • Stool-Loose or diarrhea
  • Loss of Taste
  •  

    Ping Wei San Ingredients

    Cang Zhu Atractylodes
    Hou Po Magnolia Bark
    Chen Pi (Ju Pi) Citrus Peel
    Da Zao  Sour Date
    Sheng Jiang Ginger (Fresh)
    Zhi Gan Cao Licorice (Baked)

     

    Ping Wei San Safety

    Pregnant or nursing women should consult their health care provider before taking any supplement.

    This supplement is intended for health care professionals educated in Traditional Chinese Medicine. TCM can be very powerful, and it can also be complex; Self diagnosis and self treatment are not recommended. Best to find a nearby practitioner of TCM. If none are available, you may purchase an e-mail/phone consultation at drshen.com/consultation.html

     

    Ping Wei San Dosage and Administration

    Granules: 2-4 grams, taken 2-3 times a day, best on an empty stomach

    Tablets: 6 tablets 3 times a day

    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 Chinese Herbal Decoctions

    The potent odors and flavors of Chinese herbs are legendary. Boiling the herbs and drinking the tea will provide the fullest experience of these medicines. 

    Commonly, Chinese herbs are boiled for 20 - 40 minutes, the dregs are strained out and the "tea" is taken warm or at room temperature. Boiling times are averaged according to the composition of the formula. Flower and leaf will yield medicine in 5 -20 minutes. Roots take 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.

    * 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.

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