The Prescription of Wenjing Tang
The book Jin Gui Yao Lue
- Wu Zhu Yu (Fructus Euodiae) 9g,
- Dang Gui (Radix Angelicae Sinensis) 9g,
- E Jiao (Colla Corii Asini) 9g,
- Mai Dong (Radix Ophiopogonis) 9g,
- Shao Yao (Radix Paeoniae) 6g,
- Chuan Xiong (Rhizoma Chuanxiong) 6g,
- Ren Shen (Radix Ginseng) 6g,
- Gui Zhi (Ramulus Cinnamomi) 6g,
- Dan Pi (Cortex Moutan Ridicis) 6g,
- Ban Xia (Rhizoma Pinelliae) 6g,
- Sheng Jiang (Rhizoma Zingiberis Recens) 6g,
- Gan Cao (Radix Glycyrrhizae) 6g.
Wu Zhu Yu and Gui Zhi: Warming up the channels to dispel cold and promoting blood
Dang Gui and Chuan Xiong: Activating blood circulation to remove blood stasis and nourishing blood t regulate the channels.
E Jiao, Shao Yao and Mai Dong: Nourishing blood and replenishing Yin.
Dan Pi: Eliminating blood stasis in the channels and reducing heat of deficiency type.
Ren Shen, Gan Cao, Sheng Jiang and Ban Xia: Invigorating Qi and regulating the stomach to enhance the digestive function.
The Effect of Wenjing Tang
Warming up the channels, clearing away cold, removing blood stasis and nourishing blood.
Syndrome of blood stasis due to deficiency-cold in Chong and Ren channels, marked by irregular menstruation, metrostaxis fever in the dusk, heat sensation in the palms, contraction of genital organ or intractable infertility, deep red tongue and deep thready or uneven pulse; including such diseases with the above symptoms as dysfunctional uterine bleeding and chronic pelvic inflammation.
Decocted in water for oral dose to be taken twice.