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The reasons are as multitudinous — and as varied — as snowflakes. It could be that western bio-medicine’s pharmacologically targeted molecules did not contain the key that fit the lock of a particular set of difficulties. Perhaps the side effects of such efforts proved more troubling than the initial complaint. Maybe batteries of tests and thousands of dollars failed to find the cause of their discomfort, leading to this directive: “Nothing is wrong with you. Take this anti-depressant.”

Some people turn to Chinese medicine for renewal after harsh cancer treatments or surgery. Some resent the row of pill bottles that face them every morning. Some come because they don’t care to wait weeks to see a doctor who spends less time with them than it takes to pump and pay for a tank of gas. Some want a second opinion. Many people come because whatever else they have tried simply has not helped.

Our bodies — and spirits — have tremendous ability to heal. If the knots that hold together an illness are loosened, life may change for the better. That said, Chinese medicine is not “one size fits all.” Regardless of how simple a health problem appears or how difficultly knotted and complex it has proven, Chinese medicine requires regarding every person as unique. While there are patterns and proclivities in health care, all of us promote our wellbeing or struggle with disease in different ways. Chinese medicine addresses that.

Why will you use Chinese medicine in your journey to better health?
That depends on your needs and unique constellation of vulnerabilities and strengths.