The richness of our traditions, completeness of our community, and commitment to our future was on full display during this year’s Chinese New Year Celebration hosted by Drs. Dao and Mao on February 22.
Based on the ancient wisdom of the I Ching the Year of Ram in 2015 represents Wood and Earth Elements. Each Element possesses unique characteristics. Wood and Earth elements are oppositional energetically leading to continued conflicts, earthshaking disasters and dry weather.
Brian S. Lee, L.Ac., M.S., Ph.D. was born and raised in South Korea. He is a graduate from Arizona State University and a member of the national honor society of interdisciplinary studies. He also attended Kon-Kuk University in Seoul, Korea majoring in mechanical engineering. Pursing his interest in the field of healthcare, he completed his Doctorate and Masters degree in Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine.
"There's no evidence that the intense, passionate stage of a new romance is beneficial to health," says Harry Reis, PhD, co-editor of the Encyclopedia of Human Relationships. "People who fall in love say it feels wonderful and agonizing at the same time." All those ups and downs can be a source of stress.
A Stanford University study finds acupuncture safe and cost-effective for relieving pain in children. Dr. Golianu, MD (Department of Anesthesiology, Stanford University), et. al., note research confirming that acupuncture is “useful in chronic pain conditions” adding that it may be clinically valuable in an integrative medical setting.
Cody Sivley comes to YSU from Nashville, TN with experience having led a community-based nonprofit organization. His experience includes teaching laboratory methods and fitness program design, researching cell signaling and immunology and programs for special populations, and conducting health screenings and fitness assessments.
As a preview to the coming Chinese New Year, Sonia Tan, Doctoral Student Class of 2016, shares her expertise in the intricacies of Chinese Astrology and what 2015 may hold with our Neighbors to the North at the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation.
One of many proud moments witnessed that weekend involved a gentleman who had come in complaining of foot pain; it had been bothering him for over two weeks so bad that he had trouble walking, and he had preferred to come to us before getting a much-needed shower.
Our entering students, in a nutshell, included a lawyer, veterinarian technician, pharmaceutical researcher, medical student, professional dancer, nurse, body workers and more!
Amanda Gaitaud is a licensed acupuncturist and nationally certified practitioner of Oriental medicine with over eight years of professional experience in holistic health. With a background in therapeutic massage and pain management, she has helped many patients find relief from chronic pain. She is a general practitioner of acupuncture and Oriental medicine, helping patients with various health issues integrate traditional therapies into their care with an emphasis on preventative health.