Categories
Herbal Medicine

Cycles of Transformation- Tang Ye Jing and Women’s Health • Genevieve Le Goff • Qi175

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Chinese medicine has a treasure house of methods and treatment for women’s health. From the work of Sun Si Miao to modern day practitioners women’s health has been a key concern in our medicine.

In this conversation with Genevieve Le Goff we explore the transformations of qi through the five phases and six confirmations as we discuss Fu Xing Jue and the mythic lost text, Tang Ye Jing.

Listen in to this discussion of women’s health and some ways of thinking about our medicine from a non-modern perspective.

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In This Conversation We Discuss:

  • Submerging the yang
  • Making sense of things in time and space
  • How the Tang Ye Jing fits in with other classics and treatises
  • Being your own devil’s advocate
  • Treating menstrual pain
  • Don’t confuse the transformations of the five phases with the transformations of the six conformations
  • The Shaoyin pivot
  • Sovereign and ministerial fire

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Genevieve Le Goff, L.A., is a Licensed Acupuncturist and Chinese Herbalist. She practices an ancient form of Chinese medicine that has its roots in the Classical Era of Chinese history (Han dynasty and prior). 

​Classical Chinese medicine views the human body as a microcosm of the universe. Therefore the health of the planet is inseparable from ours. In keeping with the highest precepts of the classical Chinese medical canons, a good doctor seeks to understand physiology in an ecological fashion, and to honor the roots of these insights by the observation and protection of natural rhythms.

After graduating from UC Santa Barbara with a BA in Environmental Studies & Ecology, and the Academy of Chinese Culture and Health Sciences with a MS in Traditional Chinese Medicine, Genevieve received special training in midwifery and gynecology, as well as extensive post-graduate training in Classical Herbal Formulation from the Institute of Classical East-Asian Medicine. This formulation system is in the lineage of Tian (Bawei) Heming, who practiced in the tradition of Zhang Zhong Jing's Shang Han Za Bing Lun. She is constantly engaged in research and study to further her ability to help her patients, and is now pursuing a second post-graduate degree at the Hunyuan Institute.

 

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Links and Resources

 

 

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Categories
Acupuncture The practice of practice

Outside the Box and Inside the Heart Medicine • Amy Mager • Qi108

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The medicine we practice doesn’t just help us to help others. It can help us to live more deeply into our own lives. The challenges, adversity and difficulties we encounter show us what we are made of and build resiliency. The practices we create are a living expression of who we see ourselves to be. Furthermore, the process of creating a successful practice that we want to work in, it’s an on-going process.

Listen into this conversation on the power of mentorship, the transformational influence of having a business, and how being your authentic self is the best way to build a practice you want to work in.

 

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In This Conversation We Discuss:

  • Chinese medicine is about working with the dynamic balance that generates life
  • Medicine that is outside the box and inside the heart
  • The power of a “learning by doing” apprenticeship
  • Aversity and resiliency show you what you’re made of
  • Healing in community, the unique opportunity of a women’s only health clinic
  • Candice Pert and the molecules of emotion
  • The people who are the Zen wake-up sticks in our life
  • Leaning on your personal board of directors
  • CPT code changes coming in January 2020 and why it might change the dry needling discussion
  • The benefit of learning to negotiate money matters at an early age
  • The personal journey of working with inflammation inside and out
  • Considerations on working from home
  • An unconventional treatment for inducing labor
  • The best business advice for someone starting out… Be your authentic self!

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Please remember to breathe. In through your nose and out through your mouth. This sets the brain in alpha rhythms of deep relaxation. If you’re not driving, right now take three deep breaths in one at a time, in through your nose and out through your mouth.


Amy Mager, L.Ac 

My practice is informed by my mentors Maury Stein & Luis Yglesias who taught me about the importance of consciousness. Meaning, we are where our thoughts are. Where we put our attention & intention. Sun Miao said “Medicine is intention. Those were proficient at using intentions are good doctors.” Our feelings follow our thoughts. When we change our thoughts, we redirect everything that’s going on in our body.

I have a profound belief that the body wants to heal itself. We see this when we bring the organ systems into the dynamic balance that generates life in the Sheng/generating cycle. I believe that it is my duty to do the smallest thing to affect the greatest change and to teach my patients how to do that for themselves.

I practice in Northampton in Springfield Massachusetts, and was first licensed in California in 1990. I earned my masters at ACTCM and my DACM from PCOM, I am in ABORM fellow and had the privilege of studying at the feet of Raven Lang Midwife and acupuncturist.

 

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Listen to the knowing in your hands

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Links and Resources

I want to remind us to go back to the classics, back to the Nei Jing. For anyone who wants to work in birth, please read the works of Ina May Gaskin, Sheila Kitzinger, Penelope Leach, and Michel Odent. An incredible resource for patients are the photographs of Lennart Nilsson. It gives our patients an opportunity to visualize the sperm and egg, their meeting, and growth of cells.
 
 
Please feel free to go to my website WellnessHouseNorthampton.com where there are links to free resources to download for practitioners and patients.

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Categories
Qiologician Podcasts

Channeling the Moon • Sabine Wilms

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Chinese medicine has a long, long history of puzzling through and treating women’s health issues. In this conversation we touch on clinical considerations that come to us from the Song dynasty.

Listen in to this conversation that just might make you question some of your assumptions about some things we consider to be true when it comes to our modern understanding of Chinese medicine gynecology.

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In This Conversation We Discuss:

  • The play on words of Channeling the Moon
  • Sabine’s interest in translating this particular book
  • Any medicine powerful enough to heal, also has the power to harm
  • It takes a long time to learn Chinese medicine
  • Having a doctorate does not make you an expert
  • How we learn something new
  • Post-partum considerations
  • The small things that allow us to optimize health
  • Are there differences between men and women?
  • Questioning our own filters.
  • Some issues around the use of placenta
  • Some basics all practitioners should know about women’s health
  • Channeling the Moon, why Sabine choose a Song Dynasty text to translate
  • The female body is a force of nature

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Even though I don't have a license to practice medicine and don't stick needles into people, I consider myself a practitioner of Chinese medicine in the true and grand sense of “medicine” as expressed in the Chinese classical literature: the harmonizing of Heaven and Earth in our pivotal role as humans. While I do have a serious academic background, with a PhD in East Asian Studies and Medical Anthropology, I have always been more interested in exploring the practical applications of what I read, study, and translate, both for myself and for clinicians.

As a biodynamic goat farmer in the mountains of northern New Mexico, I learned many valuable lessons on agriculture in my younger years that I find eminently relevant to my ability to comprehend the classical medical texts. Managing waterways, ruling a country, freeing blocked flow, distributing moisture and nutrition, fending off external invasion, restoring fertility, or simply “nurturing life” (yangsheng) all of these are reflections of the sage's ability to attune yin and yang and to align her- or himself with the ever-changing transformations of qi that occur in the various microcosms in resonance with the macrocosm. I do love to teach and to share my understanding of Chinese medicine, and of classical Chinese culture, philosophy, literature, and religion, with modern Western clinical practitioners and students.

So until last year, I was teaching full-time in the doctoral program at the College of Classical Chinese Medicine at the National University of Natural Medicine in Portland, Oregon. These days, though, I prefer a much quieter simpler life and am happy as a clam in my new home on magical Whidbey Island north of Seattle where I write, translate, and publish (as Happy Goat Productions), and go for a blissful swim in the sea when my brain needs a break. In addition, I do some traveling for lectures and retreats and am in the process of building a mentoring program (ImperialTutor.com) for the more personalized instruction style that I love best, to teach Western practitioners of Chinese medicine how to read the classics.

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Links and Resources:

Get your own copy of Channeling the Moon

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