Congratulations to YSU Faculty Member Fritz Hudnut DAOM, L.Ac., for having his article “The Roots of TCM in Depression Treatment” published in Acupuncture Today!
Traditional Chinese Medicine takes a unique approach to treating the uncomfortable symptoms of menopause. Treatments are individualized, and entirely dependent on any particular woman's symptoms.
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.
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.
Even with all of the ups and downs that come with owning your own business, I wouldn’t have it any other way! My goal is to ultimately open my own practice here in Los Angeles and execute my dream of helping others heal with a strong integrative approach of Eastern and Western medicine, as I am a firm believer in the “it takes a village” mentality – not only in raising children, but in healing our bodies too!
What do you enjoy most about your job?
I enjoy connecting with the students and ensuring that they get the most out of their education. I am always available for their questions and I frequently have interns ask me about questions regarding themselves, their family members, and their patients regarding Western medicine, herbs, formulas, etc...
A migraine headache causes throbbing or pulsating pain, usually on only one side of the head. These headaches are often associated with nausea, vomiting, and extreme sensitivity to light and sound; they generally last between four hours and three days. Find out what Julie Chambers L.Ac.'s answer is to the question "What are the traditional Chinese medicine causes and treatment for migraine? "
Written by Andrea Penagos, Yo San Clinic Intern
This March, a small and mighty delegation of Yo San students – Shareef Von Reitter, Dawn Webster, and myself – joined Dr. Qiwei Zheng and two students from South Baylo University on a learning trip to Beijing, China where we observed TCM doctors in clinical settings, mainly at the China Academy of Chinese Medical Sciences’ (CACMS) Hospital of Acupuncture and Moxibustion.
This past October, I was involved in a scooter accident; I was immediately taken to the ER. My left shoulder had been injured, but they performed multiple tests on me to make sure that nothing else had been affected in the accident. Because the injury was near my spine, they decided to run a CAT scan to make sure I didn’t have a head injury. To their surprise as well as mine, there was fogginess on the CAT scan, which led them to perform a full MRI scan. Thirteen hours later, and when they also found out that I did not have health insurance, I was released and told that I had a broken humerus and a cancerous tumor in my brain.
Yo San University Founder, Dr. Daoshing Ni, and Brenda Strong (star of Desperate Housewives, and Dallas, and long time friend of the University), along with YSU grads Andrea Thorpe and Danica Thornbury were among the featured presenters at the “Fertility Planit” Conference held April 4-5, 2014 at UCLA.