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My Practice

During my five-year training in China, I met many doctors and as many styles of practice. One approach particularly appealed to me, the Applied Channel Theory (经络医学 jīngluò yīxué). Its foundation is scattered in the Canon of the Yellow Emperor, the most influential book on the foundations of Chinese medicine, written 2000 years ago. It was updated, and above all developed and organized into a system by late Doctor Wang Ju Yi (王居易, 1937-2017), and now transmitted by his disciples. 

Like channels, the meridians are a complex system that runs through the human body and irrigates its every nook and cranny. Each human being is endowed with them but they are unique because they reflect in the body of each individual, the circulation of his qi, his blood and his liquids, as well as the functional state of his organs. Through careful observation and palpation of meridians, the aim is to detect changes that are related to the patient's symptoms, allowing for refinement of diagnosis and more personalized treatment 

Mostly abandoned in modern practice in China, this approach finds its origins in the Chinese medical classics that are written in ancient Chinese. Their reading and understanding are challenging and key to mastering Chinese medicine and prove to be valuable to implementing therapy in the clinic. This is my journey of perfecting my medical art, for the benefit of my patients.

Read my blog, here, if you want to learn more.

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