Tian Ma Gou Teng Wan (Tian Ma Gou Teng Pian, Tian Ma Gou Teng Yin, Liver Windclear™, 天麻钩藤片) is a famous Chinese herbal medicine that calms the Liver and extinguishes Wind. This formula is used for the Liver Wind syndrome.
Please be sure to read all ingredients, active and inactive, to prevent an unexpected allergic reaction.
Tian Ma Gou Teng Pian - Liver Windclear™ - 天麻钩藤片
Supports Head Comfort and Healthy Blood Pressure
Do you occasionally feel tension in the head? Of course you do, who doesn't? Maybe you also get lightheaded from time to time and have trouble sleeping? And maybe you're concerned about your blood pressure?
In fact, these concerns are, according to traditional Chinese medicine (TCM) theory, indicative of "internal wind," or wind generated inside the body. Just as a strong atmospheric wind can shake and bend a tree, internal winds can jostle body parts, potentially causing tremors.
In TCM, the Liver has the Five Elements trait of wood (like a tree). Internal wind originates in the Liver and is often referred to as "Internal Liver Wind."
When Liver Wind further develops, involuntary movement of fingers or toes and tremors may occur. In addition, other signs of Liver Wind may include occasional ringing in the ear, swollen eyes, red face and red tongue.
Liver Windclear (Tian Ma Gou Teng Pian) is a famous TCM formula, which may alleviate common symptoms associated with internal Liver Wind. Liver Windclear may also help with involuntary shaking and maintain a healthy blood pressure that is already within the normal range.
Contemporary Formula Calms Liver and Extinguishes Internal Wind
Compared to classic Chinese medicines, the formula for Liver Windclear was developed a blink of an eye ago.
The Mandarin name for Liver Windclear refers to two herbs that are used in TCM to address involuntary muscle movements, all of which are indications of internal Wind caused by rising Liver Yang.
In TCM theory, there are several causes of internal Liver wind. A major root cause is Yin deficiency of the Liver and Kidneys. As Yin energy fails to balance Yang energy, Liver Yang spirals out of control to uprise, generating heat. And this heat further contributes to Liver Wind. Meanwhile, heat depletes your Liver of calming Yin energy. And depleted Yin of the Liver starves muscles of nutrients, ultimately leading to involuntary muscle movements such as spasms.
Liver Wind most often affects the upper part of the body. This explains why discomfort in the head and lightheadedness are two common symptoms.