These and many more questions were responded to In a special session conducted on Thursday October 31, 2013, when an enthusiastic group of Yo San University students explored the nuances of tongue and pulse diagnosis.
According to Puttermilech, illness and system imbalance result when the pathways of meridians become blocked. It is the “twist” maneuver that has the potential to clear those blockages.
The end result is an acupuncture needle that will get the job done. The presenters showed magnifications of samples of Seirin and other needles, and the quality and purity points were decidedly on the side of the Seirin product.
It was October 24, 2013 on the Yo San University Campus, and that date marked National Acupuncture Awareness Day. To promote the occasion members of the University’s Administrative Staff donned Yo San University apparel and proudly displayed the Yo San name and logo for all to witness.
It was a proud moment for Tobey Stacey, beaming with joy as she received the Fall 2013 MATCM Dean's Prize from YSU President Dr. Larry Ryan.
In addition to his intensive studies in Traditional Chinese Medicine, Blaska , has studied Ayurveda for more than twelve years and has traveled extensively in Asia including India. Blaska’s presentation explored foundational Ayurvedic concepts of “energetics,” “source” and “manifestation” as well as the three doshas (Vata, Pitta and Kapha) that dominate the theory.
In his remarks at the event, Dr. Larry Ryan, YSU President stated: “There is not one person in this room (and so many who are not able to be with us today), who did not have a significant role in the achievement that we mark today.”
Who would have thought that where your front door is located or how your bed is oriented in your sleeping room has the potential to impact your health, social life and productivity? Those were exactly the issues explored in “Feng Shui for Health,” presented by Mary Rose Villanova.
For nearly a decade and a half the Yo San University Board of Trustees has provided the vision for the planning and implementation of the program. In addition to the institutional support, all DAOM students, alumni, faculty and staff members, and especially DAOM Program Director, Dr. Andrea Murchison, deserve hearty congratulations for making this milestone achievement a reality.
One of the most obvious changes in the expanded arrangement is that no longer will interns and supervisors have separate work and “hanging out” spaces. With the start of the Fall 2013 trimester, while on duty in the YSU Community Clinic, both interns and clinical faculty members will engage in clinical supervision interactions in a single large common space.