Hyper Quell

Hyper Quell
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On most orders over $200 within the continental USA
SKU
BLUE0038
Brand
Modified
8/13
Size
60 or 180 caps
Supplier
EE
MPN
HYPER180, HYPER
UPC
854166000172
Our Price:
$24.00
 
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Hyper Quell | Blue Poppy Herbs

Hypertension presenting as qi and yin dual vacuity with blood stasis and possible yang hyperactivity, liver heat, or internal wind. High blood pressure, headaches, dizziness*

Supplements the qi, nourishes the blood, and enriches yin, levels wind, clears heat, and quickens the blood, regulates and rectifies the qi mechanism*

In Chinese medical textbooks, hypertension is predominantly associated with ascendant liver yang hyperactivity. However, many patients with hypertension have very few symptoms. Typically, the blood pressure must be quite high before high blood pressure becomes symptomatic. Nonetheless, blood pressure tends to rise with age and many patients suffer from asymptomatic hypertension. Further, in real life, most hypertension patients manifest complex combinations of vacuity and repletion.

According to Li Dongyuan’s yin fire theory, spleen qi vacuity may result in ascendant liver yang hyperactivity or, at the very least, coexist with such hyperactivity. In that case, simply downbearing yang with heavy, yangsubduing, counterflowdownbearing medicinals (such as Long Gu [Os Draconis], Mu Li [Concha Ostreae], Shi Jue Ming [Concha Haliotidis], and Dai Zhi Shi [Haemititum]) may actually work against the successful lowering of the blood pressure. According to Wang Maosong, in those cases, one must upbear the clear yang at the same time as clearing the liver and extinguishing wind. Upbearing of the clear yang is generally accomplished by combining one of more spleenfortifying medicinals with one or more acrid, exteriorresolving medicinals. Because the qi mechanism’s upbearing and downbearing are reflexive and depression leads to heat and hyperactivity, upbearing of the clear leads to downbearing of the turbid, resolution of depression, and clearing of heat via outthrusting.

Within this formula, Huang Qi (Radix Astragali), and Tai Zi Shen (Radix Pseudostellariae) fortify the spleen and supplement the qi, while Ge Gen (Radix Puerariae) acridly upbears clear yang. Tai Zi Shen and Ge Gen both engender fluids, so that acrid upbearing and outthrusting does not damage fluids and lead to even further yin vacuity loss of control over yang. Suan Zao Ren (Semen Zizyphi Spinosae) and Bai Shao (Radix Alba Paeoniae) nourish liver blood, emolliate and relax the liver, and quiet the spirit. Gou Teng (Ramulus Uncariae Cum Uncis), Tian Ma Mi Huan Jun (Armillaria), and Ci Ji Li (Fructus Tribuli Terrestris) level the liver and extinguish wind. Gou Teng and Ju Hua (Flos Chrysanthemi) clear the liver and drain heat. Fu Ling (Poria) fortifies the spleen, leads yang downward into the yin tract (via urination), and quiets the spirit, Sheng Ma (Rhizoma Cimicifugae)helps Ge Gen upbear clear yang while also clearing heat from the stomach, and Dan Shen (Radix Salviae Miltiorrhizae) and Hong Jing Tian (Herba Rhodiolae Roseae) quicken and nourish the blood and eliminates vexation.

According to Traditional Chinese Treatment for Hypertension by Hou Jinglun et al. (Academy Press, Beijing, 1995), Gou Teng, Tian Ma Mi Huan Jun, Ju Hua, Ge Gen, Sheng Ma, Bai Shao, Suan Zao Ren, and Ci Ji Li are all known to lower blood pressure. Hong Jing Tian has also been shown to lower blood pressure at the same time as strengthening and improving heart function. Suan Zao Ren and Dan Shen are known to be effective for treating arrhythmias, and many patients with hypertension also suffer from arrhythmias. According to Yan Dexin, all chronic diseases associated with aging involve at least an element of blood stasis, and hypertension is just such a disease. This also explains the presence of Dan Shen and Hong Jing Tian.

Most hypertension involves an inhibited qi mechanism giving rise to depressive heat. By promoting the upbearing of the clear, one resolves that depression and, therefore, clears the heat and discharges the fire that may give rise to internally engendered wind. Although this may seem contradictory to some, in fact, it is not. Clear yang is not the same as ascendant liver yang hyperactivity.

SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF QI VACUITY INCLUDE

  • Fatigue
  • A swollen tongue with teethmarks on its edges
  • Lack of strength

SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF YIN BLOOD VACUITY INCLUDE

  • Grey hair
  • Dry skinq Brittle nails
  • Poor night vision

SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF ASCENDANT LIVER YANG HYPERACTIVITY INCLUDE

  • Headache
  • A bowstring, surging pulse
  • Dizziness

SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF INTERNALLY STIRRING WIND INCLUDE

  • Tics
  • A tendency to shiver or shake under stress
  • Tremors

SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF LIVER HEAT INCLUDE

  • Red eyes
  • A tendency to shiver or shake under stress
  • Irritability
  • A red tongue (tip and/or sides)

SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF BLOOD STASIS INCLUDE

  • Static spots or macules on the tongue
  • Distended, engorged sublingual veins
  • Cherry hemangiomas
  • Spider nevi
  • Varicose veins
  • Black spots or lines in the visual field

Hyper Quell | Blue Poppy Herbs

Ingredients:
Hong Jing Tian (Herba Rhodiolae Roseae) 50.5 mg
Suan Zao Ren (Semen Zizyphi Spinosae) 50.5 mg
Tai Zi Shen (Radix Pseudostellariae) 50.5 mg
Gou Teng (Ramulus Uncariae Cum Uncis) 50.5 mg
Dan Shen (Radix Salviae Miltiorrhizae) 40 mg
Huang Qi (Radix Astragali) 34 mg
Ge Gen (Radix Puerariae) 34 mg
Ci Ji Li (Fructus Tribuli Terrestris) 34 mg
Tian Ma Mi Huan Jun (Armillaria) 34 mg
Ju Hua (Flos Chrysanthemi) 34 mg
Fu Ling (Poria) 34 mg
Bai Shao (Radix Alba Paeoniae) 34 mg
Sheng Ma (Rhizoma Cimicifugae) 20 mg

Dosage: Three capsules two times per day equal not less than 30g of raw medicinals. However, because our extraction process is so much more efficient than stovetop decoction, we believe that this amount of our extract is actually more like the equivalent of40-60g of bulk-dispensed herbs.

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*Your results may vary.
Your results may vary from those listed above.

These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.
This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.

Since we do not know everything about your medical history and medications, please consult with your health care practitioner before implementing any new protocols and supplements. Do not construe any information listed on this site as a substitute for actual medical advice. The info you receive from us is not intended to replace medical advice by your doctor. Forrest Health, Inc. does not dispense medical advice, prescribe, or diagnose illness. We offer nutritional programs and supplements that support your health. The views and nutritional advice expressed by Forrest Health, Inc. are not intended to be a substitute for conventional medical service. If you have a medical condition, see your physician of choice