Acupuncture & Oriental Med

Tibetan Medicine in America: Ancient Roots, New Soil

By Gloria St. John | Contributing Writer - Vol. 2, No. 1. , 2001

Tibetan medicine is one of the world’s oldest medical systems, providing insight into the ways consciousness and the physical body are inter-related. It has survived the tests of time, political upheaval, warfare and exile. Can it survive the American health care system?

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Cooking with the Spices of Life

By Dana Trevas | Contributing Writer - Vol. 1, No. 2. , 2000

In traditional Chinese culture, as in many other cultures, the boundary between food and medicine is blurred. Daphne Rota and Lisa Lipson, two American practitioners of Chinese medicine, describe the medicinal properties of many common herbs and spices, and offer a poached pear recipe with spices to improve lung and digestive function.

Motor Point Needling Relieves Common Sports Injuries

By Dana Trevas | Contributing Writer - Vol. 1, No. 2. , 2000

Motor points are the spots at which nerve fibers enter muscles. Application of acupuncture needles to these points is proving beneficial in the treatment of common sports injuries including tendonitis, shoulder impingements and

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Colds, Hot and Cold: Herbal Approaches to a Common Condition

By Janet Gulland | Staff Writer - Vol. 1, No. 2. , 2000

In Chinese medicine, the common cold comes in several “flavors.” There are “hot” colds, “cold” colds and “part hot, part cold” colds. Each type can be treated with common herbal remedies. Dr. Marcey Shapiro explains how to use warming and cooling herbs to best effect in managing this common condition.

Naturopathic Support for Breast Cancer Patients

By Michael Traub, ND - Vol. 4, No. 2. , 2000

For several years, columnist Michael Traub, ND, has been working collaboratively with MDs in the care of women with breast cancer. He describes the naturopathic principles for cancer care and discusses the dynamics of interdisciplinary practice.

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MRI, SPECT Reveal Mechanisms: Your Brain on Acupuncture

By Erik L. Goldman | Editor in Chief - Vol. 1, No. 1. , 2000

Magnetic resonance and other advanced imaging techniques are revealing the neurological effects of acupuncture. Researchers found that placement of needles according to meridians defined by Chinese medicine can produce measurable changes in pain-mediating regions of the midbrain.

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