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This formula boosts the qi, enriches yin, and arouses the brain, but, because it upbears the clear and disinhibits the qi mechanism, it supplements without stagnating. In particular, this formula supplements all three viscera which engender the qi — the lungs, spleen, and kidneys. It boosts immunity, improves both physical and mental performance, and improves adaptation to stress. It is indicated for the treatment of qi and yin dual vacuity resulting in fatigue, lowered immunity, and aging. Immortal Qi can also be used as a sports performance-enhancing supplement as well as for the prevention and treatment of altitude sickness.*
This formula is a combination and modification of two extremely famous formulas within Chinese medicine which were both created by Li Dong-yuan, Bu Zhong Yi Qi Tang (Supplement the Center & Boost the Qi Decoction) and Sheng Mai San (Engender the Pulse Powder). Bu Zhong Yi Qi Tang fortifies the spleen and boosts the qi, upbears the clear and disinhibits the qi mechanism. The qi 42a mechanism to the mechanism within the body that engenders and transforms the qi. Sheng Mai San supplements the qi and enriches yin. It also specifically supplements the heart and lungs. Additions have also been made to increase and improve the circulation in the brain. Within this formula, Huang Qi, Hong Jing Tian, Wu Wei Zi, Tai Zi Shen, Bai Zhu, and mix-fried Gan Cao all fortify the spleen and supplement the qi, while Hong Jing Tian, Mai Men Dong, Wu Wei Zi, and Tai Zi Shen enrich yin and engender fluids. Dang Gui nourishes the blood. It is included because the blood is the mother of the qi and the blood and essence share a common source. Chai Hu, Sheng Ma, and Sheng Jiang upbear the clear and free the flow of the qi mechanism. Chuan Xiong and Man Jing Zi free the flow of the qi and blood in the head and improve the circulation in the brain. Dong Chong Xia Cao mycellium supplements both the lungs and kidneys and both yin and yang.
The signs and symptoms of qi vacuity are:
- A general feeling of malaise
- Shortness of breath
- Loss of appetite
The signs and symptoms of yin vacuity are:
- A dry mouth, nose, and throat
- Possible hoarseness
- Possible dry, unproductive cough
Huang Qi (Radix Astragali) 57 mg
Hong Jing Tian (Radix Rhodiolae Sacrae) 57 mg
Chuan Xiong (Rhizoma Chaunxiong) 57 mg
Mai Men Dong (Tuber Ophiopogonis) 46 mg
Wu Wei Zi (Fructus Schiandrae) 35 mg
Dong Chong Xia Cao (Cordyceps Mycellium) 35 mg
Tai Zi Shen (Radix Pseuostellariae) 35 mg
Bai Zhu (Rhizoma Atractylodis Macrocephalae) 35 mg
Dang Gui (Radix Angelicae Sinensis) 35 mg
Man Jing Zi (Fructus Viticis) 35 mg
Sheng Jiang (uncooked Rhizoma Zingiberis) 23 mg
mix-fried Gan Cao (Radix Glycyrrhizae) 23 mg
Sheng Ma (Rhizoma Cimicifugae) 17 mg
Chai Hu (Radix Bupleuri) 10 mg
Dosage: Three capsules two times per day equal not less than 24 g of raw medicinals. However, because our extraction process is so much more efficient than stove top decoction, we believe this amount of our extract is actually more like the equivalent of 32-48g of bulk-dispensed herbs.
*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