Uterine Formula - uterine lumps, mass, nodules, polyps, fibroids... 子宮肌瘤(血瘀)
Uterine Formula - uterine lumps, mass, nodules, polyps, fibroids... 子宮肌瘤(血瘀)
Pelvic Support - chronic pelvic inflammation... 盆腔炎(慢性) - Silkie
Uterine Formula - uterine lumps, mass, nodules, polyps, fibroids... 子宮肌瘤(血瘀)

Uterine Formula - uterine lumps, mass, nodules, polyps, fibroids... 子宮肌瘤(血瘀)

Regular price$70.00
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An empirical herbal to clear the heat and the blood clots that form mass, nodules, polyps or fibroids in the uterus.*

Non-GMO | Gluten-Free | No sugar, corn, or dairy  | No artificial colors, flavors, preservatives, chemical binders, or wax 

100% Pure natural herbs, blended, made, and packaged in the USA

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

A Proven, Researched-Backed Uterine Formula

Studies published in journals such as the Journal of Ethnopharmacology have highlighted that flavonoids are one of the active components for the anti-tumor and immune function of Dandelion (Pu Gong Ying), showing its significant effects in ability to reduce heat and toxins from the body. Similarly, research in Biomedicine & Pharmacotherapy has demonstrated that Motherwort (Yi Mu Cao) has antithrombotic, vasorelaxant, procoagulant, anti-platelet aggregation, neuroprotective, anti-inflammatory, α-glucosidase and acetylcholinesterase inhibitory, immune regulating, antibacterial, and cytotoxic activities, show many remarkable effects, mainly on gynecological and cerebral-cardiovascular diseases.

This proven experienced formula shown to: 
  • Clears heat and breaks up blood clots in the uterus.*
  • Tonifies Qi to break up and discharge blood clots.*
*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

For adult, as a dietary supplement, take 5 - 10 pills once or twice daily if needed. If taking other medication or supplements, allow at least 2 hours before or after using this product.

Different individuals may experience different symptoms, including:

  • Uterine fibroids
  • Heavy menstrual bleeding accompanied by blood clots
  • Prolonged or continuous menstruation
  • Irregular menstrual cycles
  • An increase in vaginal discharge, which may have an unpleasant odor
  • Pain at bikini line area
  • Infertility
  • Excessive sex
  • Excessive fatigue

DO NOT drink cold or iced beverages. Avoid chips and salty foods. It is best to avoid eating uncooked and cold foods like salad and sushi; greasy or deep fried foods like fries and cheese; and pungent or heavily seasoned foods like kimchi, curries, and barbeque. No shrimp and shellfish. Avoid chocolate. No smoking, alcohol, and coffee.

Eat early. Best to eat meals at 7am, 12pm and 5pm. Be in bed by 10:30 and sleep from 11 pm to 7 am.

Serving Size 10 pills
Serving Per Container 30
Amount Per Serving 3000mg
Herbal Blend:
Angelica Root
Nutgrass Galingale Rhizome
Peach Seed
Dandelion
Motherwort
Salvia Miltiorrhiza
Other ingredients: Pure honey to aid digestion and absorption

Do not take this herbal formula if you are pregnant, nursing or with high blood pressure. Keep out of reach of children. Use only as directed. If any signs of discomfort or irritation occur, discontinue use and consult your physician. 

Please note that a TCM formula is prescribed based on a diagnosed pattern and multiple formulas are usually prescribed to treat the whole person. Please consult a professional TCM practitioner, they will be best able to guide you.

Ingredients

Ingredients

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Nutgrass galingale rhizome

Nutgrass Galingale Rhizome (Xiang Fu) is valued for its ability to regulate Qi (vital energy) and soothe liver Qi stagnation. It used to relieve symptoms such as abdominal pain, bloating, irregular menstruation, and emotional imbalances associated with liver Qi stagnation.

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Peach seed

Peach Seed (Tao Ren) is used to invigorate blood circulation and dissolve blood stasis. It is often prescribed for conditions such as amenorrhea (absence of menstruation), dysmenorrhea, and abdominal masses caused by blood stagnation. Peach Seed is also believed to moisten the intestines and relieve constipation.

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Dandelion

Dandelion (Pu Gong Ying) is known for its diuretic properties and its ability to clear heat and toxins from the body. It is used to promote urination, detoxify the liver, and resolve conditions such as damp-heat in the liver and gallbladder, jaundice, and urinary tract infections.

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Motherwort

Motherwort (Yi Mu Cao) is traditionally used in TCM to promote blood circulation, regulate menstruation, and alleviate menstrual pain. It is also believed to tonify the uterus, promote postpartum recovery, and resolve conditions such as irregular menstruation, dysmenorrhea, and postpartum abdominal pain.

honey is the only binding agent
no artificial fillers or ingredients
herbs harvested at the height of potency

100% Natural

Our herbal supplements are made with natural honey as the binder. Honey can support the lungs, intestine, spleen, and stomach; It works as a natural preservative with antibacterial and healing properties. Unlike other herbal supplement companies that use starch, magnesium, and other chemical substances as binders for their supplements, we only use 100% honey. We also avoid using vegetable capsules because they require chemical components to form the capsule shape.

Peak Harvest Herbs

The herbs in our herbal pill blends are harvested at the height of their potency and they are substantially more expensive than less potent herbs that were harvested in the pre-or post-season, but in our view, there is no substitute for premium quality.

5 Generations

Over five generations we have collected, tested and refined Chinese herbal formulas that themselves draw from 3000 years of experience of Traditional Chinese Medicine.  Traditional Chinese Medicine is a profound pathway to create the life you were born to live. It's a timeless bridge that can initiate and support change and growth in any and every life dimension: physical, mental, emotional, and spiritual. 

TCM history

Message From Ann

“Good Health is crucial for our overall well-being. It encompasses physical, mental, and emotional aspects, and it's important to prioritize taking care of ourselves to lead a fulfilling life. Emphasizing prevention over cure is paramount for maintaining this balance. Without health, life can become incredibly challenging. It affects our ability to pursue our goals, enjoy our relationships, and experience daily life to the fullest. Good health forms the foundation for everything else we want to achieve and experience.” - Ann Tam

Click below for

Ann's Story

Here's my story.

If you feel skeptical or unsure of Chinese herbal remedies, I could hardly blame you. I wasn't a believer either until my daughter grew very sick and my father (the 4th generation herbalist) helped her get better with herbs.

I was born into a family of herbalists. My father, my grandfather, my great-grandfather, great-great grandfather were all herbalists. I represent the 5th generation in this long lineage dating back to Imperial China.

When I was three or four years old, I started to learn herbal songs and how to identify herbs. As I got older, I was taught how to process the herbs while working in my dad’s clinic in Vietnam. After we immigrated to the United States, my dad asked me if I wanted to pursue a career in TCM as an herbalist or acupuncturist. I said, “No, just leave me alone, Dad. I will find something I enjoy doing for work.” So, he left me alone to find my own way.

I wanted nothing to do with herbal medicine until I gave birth to my second daughter, Catherine, who was born with severe gastric reflux. When Catherine was 10 days old, I had to take her to the ER for IV injections into her little hand because she couldn’t keep milk down. Besides vomiting, she also was having diarrhea. Catherine was losing nutrition from both ends, so her tiny body was shrinking. At that time my dad warned me, “She needs to be treated with herbal medicine, otherwise she will have seizures later on.” I didn’t fully understand what my dad was talking about, so I ignored him.

My daughter got so ill that she could only take half an ounce of milk per hour. Before feeding her, I would use a syringe and shoot Zantac into her mouth to lessen the vomiting. As time passed, she needed milk more often, and consequently more Zantac. By the time Catherine was 8 months old, she needed to be fed and medicated 11 times a day.

I could hardly sleep, eat, shower or rest. Even at night, I had to drape my daughter over my shoulder for her to sleep. If I put Catherine down, she would vomit. I barely had time to squeeze in a 5-minute shower once or twice a week for myself. I was exhausted, but what could I do? I had to care for my daughter and do my best to survive each day with the hope that she would get better or at the very least her condition would not worsen.

Catherine had to wear a turtleneck with two sweaters along with a baby cap and scarf to be outside during the heat of summer, even when temperatures were 100 plus degrees. If I didn’t cover her up, she would have a runny nose, cough, and non stop vomiting. How will she be able to go to school or anywhere with air conditioning?

One day we went to a Vietnamese pho restaurant. After I set Catherine down into the high-chair, I turned around and adjusted my chair. Then I heard a woman’s shout, “Look at her!” I looked in the direction she pointed. It was Catherine…her eyes rolled up and her entire body stiff and shaking with fluid coming out of her mouth. Someone said, “Squeeze some lemon into her mouth.” I did it without hesitating and Catherine’s body relaxed.

We rushed her to the ER. For 3 days she was in the NICU where they monitored her brain. The doctors told me I was lucky because my daughter’s seizure didn’t last for more than 3 minutes which would have damaged her brain. After that I always carried a piece of lemon because I had no idea when my baby girl might have another seizure.

The seizures started to come weekly, so the doctor prescribed anti-seizure medication. Catherine wasn’t even 1 year of age, and already she was taking Zantac 11 times plus anti-seizure medicine 3 times a day. It was nearly impossible to administer the anti-seizure medicine because whenever I took out the syringe, she would cry and start vomiting.

I took Catherine to see a specialist at CHOC. I asked, “Doctor, have you ever seen any infant with this condition get well?” The doctor replied, “It depends. Some will grow out of it, but some don’t. If they don’t, then they will have to take medication for the rest of their life.”

“What do you mean by grow out of it?” The doctor explained that Catherine might get better by herself as she got older.

My mind was racing. “All this time the prescribed medication has not been treating her stomach?” The doctor said, “No, it only helps to guide the food down, so she won’t vomit it back up. That’s why you have to give it to her before the feeding.”

“Well, what if she doesn’t grow out of it?” In that case, Catherine will be dependent upon medication for the rest of her life. The doctor further informed me that she too was born with gastro reflux and is still taking medicine for the condition.

Her statement was like lightning in my brain. If the doctor can’t even treat herself for gastro reflux, how can she help my daughter? Seeing the futility of my path, I turned to my dad for help.

My dad advised me to stop all western drugs and to give her an herbal prescription 3 times a day. Administering medicine 3 times instead of 14 times a day to Catherine was a godsend to me. Even though it sounded too good to be true, I figured that I could still give Zantac to Catherine if she didn’t get better or continued to vomit.

After one month of herbs 3 times a day, Catherine vomited less and less. To test Catherine, I let her cry to see if she would vomit. She didn’t, so I knew she was getting better. After another month of herbal medicine, Catherine was able to wear less clothing without getting a runny nose, coughing, or vomiting. After 3 months of herbal formulas, she stopped having episodes of gastro reflux and seizure. Catherine will enjoy a normal, healthy life.

Because of Catherine’s dramatic recovery, I was sold on Chinese medicine and asked my dad to treat me. I fainted very easily, especially during the winter. After a few months of herbal formulas, I have never fainted again.

I started to have time to think and tried to understand why a piece of lemon helps to relax the muscles and stop a seizure. Lemon is a common citrus, yet it has magical powers that we don’t understand and underestimate. I wanted to learn more and find answers, so I decided to go to China which has a long history of herbal medicine. I went to TCM schools in China and Hong Kong and worked in the TCM hospitals to learn from the best herbal doctors in the world.

When I was there, I knew one day I would want to become an herbalist, but how can I get a steady supply of high-quality herbs. My dad and I backpacked across China and visited many farmlands. We interviewed farmers to grow herbs for us. Our products are used with the highest quality herbs that have been harvested at the height of their potency. They are substantially more expensive than less potent herbs that were harvested in the pre- or post-season.

After I came back to the United State, I worked with my dad and learned from his experiences and studied the formulas that our ancestors passed down. What I have been through helped me to understand the importance of health. Without health, don’t even talk about career, beauty, education, freedom, etc. I now have worked with many families who have suffered as I have. Their endearing appreciation drives me to work harder.

Our namesake "Silkie" is a Chinese breed of chicken that is well known for its calm and friendly temperament. They are gentle and caring and make wonderful mothers. A Silkie loves nothing more than brooding a cluster of eggs, whether they are hers or not, even if they are "duck eggs". We share the same outlook and care for our clients the same way we care for our own family.

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Understanding Malformations of the Female Reproductive System: A Comprehensive Guide


The female reproductive system is complex and vital for fertility and overall health. However, it is susceptible to various irregularities and malformations that can affect its function and cause symptoms. This comprehensive guide aims to provide an overview of some common abnormalities, including endometriosis, cervical abnormalities, fallopian tube abnormalities, cysts, masses, fibroids, nodules, and polyps.

Types of Malformations of the Female Reproductive System


Fibroids (Uterine Leiomyomas):

  • Fibroids are non-cancerous growths that develop in the muscular wall of the uterus.
  • They are among the most common benign tumors affecting women.
  • Fibroids vary in size, number, and location, and may cause symptoms such as heavy menstrual bleeding, pelvic pain, or pressure.

Types of Malformations of the Female Reproductive System


Cervical Abnormalities:

  • Abnormalities affecting the cervix, such as cervical dysplasia (abnormal cell changes) or cervical stenosis (narrowing of the cervical opening).
  • These abnormalities may increase the risk of cervical cancer or cause difficulties with menstruation or fertility.

Types of Malformations of the Female Reproductive System


Polyps:

  • Polyps are growths that can develop on the inner lining of the uterus (endometrium) or the cervix.

Types of Malformations of the Female Reproductive System


Masses:

  • Masses refer to abnormal growths or lumps that can develop in different reproductive organs such as the ovaries, uterus, cervix, or vagina.
  • These growths can be benign (non-cancerous) or malignant (cancerous).

Types of Malformations of the Female Reproductive System


Nodules:

  • Nodules in the reproductive system typically refer to small, localized areas of thickening or abnormal tissue.
  • They may be found in the uterus, ovaries, or other reproductive organs.

Types of Malformations of the Female Reproductive System


Cysts:

  • Cysts are fluid-filled sacs that can form within the ovaries.
  • Most ovarian cysts are benign and resolve on their own without causing symptoms.

Types of Malformations of the Female Reproductive System


Fallopian Tube Abnormalities:

  • Anomalies affecting the structure or function of the fallopian tubes, such as blockages or abnormalities in shape.
  • These abnormalities can interfere with fertility by preventing the passage of eggs from the ovaries to the uterus or impairing the fertilization process.

Types of Malformations of the Female Reproductive System


Endometriosis:

  • A condition in which tissue similar to the lining of the uterus grows outside the uterus, typically on the ovaries, fallopian tubes, or other pelvic organs.
  • Endometriosis can cause pelvic pain, painful periods, and infertility.

Western Medicine Perspective on Malformations of the Female Reproductive System


From a Western medicine perspective, endometriosis, cervical abnormalities, fallopian tube abnormalities, uterine mass, nodules, fibroids, and polyps are common abnormalities affecting the female reproductive system. Here's an overview of each condition:

Fibroids (Uterine Leiomyomas)


  • Definition: Fibroids are non-cancerous growths that develop within the muscular wall of the uterus. They are among the most common benign tumors affecting women.
  • Causes: The exact cause of fibroids is unclear but may involve genetic factors, hormonal imbalances (particularly estrogen and progesterone), or other growth-promoting factors.
  • Symptoms: Fibroids can cause symptoms such as heavy menstrual bleeding, pelvic pain or pressure, urinary symptoms (like frequent urination or urgency), or fertility issues.
  • Diagnosis: Diagnosis is typically made through pelvic examination, ultrasound, MRI, or hysteroscopy to evaluate the size, number, and location of the fibroids.
  • Treatment: Treatment options for fibroids may include watchful waiting (monitoring for changes), medication to manage symptoms or shrink the fibroids, minimally invasive procedures (such as uterine artery embolization or MRI-guided focused ultrasound surgery), or surgery (myomectomy or hysterectomy) in severe cases.

Cervical Abnormalities


  • Definition: Cervical abnormalities refer to changes in the cells of the cervix, which can range from mild dysplasia (abnormal cells) to cervical cancer.
  • Cause: Cervical abnormalities are often caused by infection with high-risk strains of the human papillomavirus (HPV), although other factors such as smoking, immunosuppression, and genetic predisposition may also contribute.
  • Symptoms: Early-stage cervical abnormalities may not cause symptoms. As the condition progresses, symptoms may include abnormal vaginal bleeding (such as bleeding between periods or after intercourse), pelvic pain, or unusual vaginal discharge.
  • Diagnosis: Diagnosis is typically made through Pap smear screening, which detects abnormal cells on the cervix. Further evaluation may include colposcopy (examination of the cervix with a magnifying instrument) and biopsy for confirmation.
  • Treatment: Treatment options depend on the severity of the abnormalities and may include surveillance with repeat Pap smears, procedures to remove abnormal tissue (such as loop electrosurgical excision procedure or cone biopsy), or, in cases of cervical cancer, surgery, radiation therapy, chemotherapy, or a combination of these.

Polyps


  • Definition: Polyps are abnormal growths or protrusions that can develop on the inner lining of the uterus (endometrial polyps) or the cervix. They are usually benign but can sometimes cause symptoms such as abnormal uterine bleeding or infertility.
  • Causes: The exact cause of polyps is unclear but may involve hormonal factors, chronic inflammation, or genetic predisposition.
  • Symptoms: Uterine or cervical polyps may cause symptoms such as abnormal uterine bleeding (including heavy or irregular periods), spotting between periods, or infertility.
  • Diagnosis: Diagnosis is typically made through pelvic examination, ultrasound, or hysteroscopy to visualize the polyps and obtain a biopsy for further evaluation.
  • Treatment: Treatment of polyps may involve minimally invasive procedures (such as polypectomy) to remove the polyps, medication to manage symptoms, or hormonal therapy. In some cases, surgical removal may be necessary.

Uterine Mass


  • Definition: A uterine mass refers to an abnormal growth or lump within the uterus. This term is broad and can encompass various conditions, including fibroids, polyps, adenomyosis, or even cancerous tumors.
  • Causes: Uterine masses can have diverse causes, including hormonal imbalances, genetic factors, inflammation, or other underlying medical conditions.
  • Symptoms: Symptoms of a uterine mass may include pelvic pain, abnormal uterine bleeding (such as heavy or irregular periods), pressure or fullness in the pelvic area, or changes in bowel or urinary habits.
  • Diagnosis: Diagnosis typically involves a combination of pelvic examination, imaging studies (such as ultrasound, MRI, or CT scan), and sometimes biopsy to determine the nature of the mass.
  • Treatment: Treatment options depend on the underlying cause and may include medication to manage symptoms, hormonal therapy, minimally invasive procedures (such as hysteroscopy or laparoscopy) to remove the mass, or surgery (such as hysterectomy) in severe cases.

Nodules


  • Definition: Nodules in the uterus refer to small, abnormal growths or lumps of tissue within the uterine wall. These nodules can vary in size and may or may not cause symptoms.
  • Causes: Nodules can result from conditions such as fibroids, adenomyosis, scar tissue from previous surgeries or infections, or inflammatory processes.
  • Symptoms: Nodules may cause symptoms such as pelvic pain, discomfort, or changes in menstrual patterns, depending on their size and location.
  • Diagnosis: Diagnosis involves imaging studies (such as ultrasound, MRI, or CT scan) to evaluate the presence, size, and characteristics of the nodules, as well as biopsy to determine their nature.
  • Treatment: Treatment depends on the underlying cause and severity of symptoms and may include medication to manage symptoms, hormonal therapy, minimally invasive procedures to remove the nodules, or surgery in severe cases.

Fallopian Tube Abnormalities


  • Definition: Fallopian tube abnormalities encompass various structural or functional issues affecting the fallopian tubes, such as blockages, inflammation, or adhesions.
  • Cause: Fallopian tube abnormalities may result from infections (such as pelvic inflammatory disease), endometriosis, previous pelvic surgery, or congenital anomalies.
  • Symptoms: Fallopian tube abnormalities may present with symptoms such as pelvic pain, abnormal vaginal discharge, infertility (due to blocked tubes), or, in cases of infection, fever and malaise.
  • Diagnosis: Diagnosis may involve imaging studies (such as hysterosalpingography, ultrasound, or laparoscopy) to evaluate the structure and function of the fallopian tubes, as well as tests for underlying infections or inflammatory markers.
  • Treatment: Treatment depends on the underlying cause and may include medications to treat infections or inflammation, minimally invasive procedures (such as tubal cannulation or laparoscopic surgery) to address blockages or adhesions, or assisted reproductive technologies (such as in vitro fertilization) in cases of infertility.

Cysts


  • Definition: Ovarian cysts are fluid-filled sacs that develop on or within the ovaries. They can vary in size, ranging from small to large, and may be either benign (non-cancerous) or malignant (cancerous).
  • Cause: The exact cause of ovarian cysts is often unclear, but they can develop due to various factors:
  1. Follicular Cysts: These are the most common type of ovarian cysts and form when a follicle fails to release an egg during the menstrual cycle, causing it to swell with fluid.
  2. Corpus Luteum Cysts: These cysts develop after an egg has been released from a follicle but the follicle fails to shrink. Instead, it fills with fluid, forming a cyst.
  3. Endometriomas: These cysts form when endometrial tissue (the tissue that lines the uterus) grows on the ovaries, causing the formation of cysts filled with old blood.
  4. Cystadenomas: These cysts develop from ovarian tissue and are filled with a watery or mucous-like fluid.
  5. Dermoid Cysts: Also known as teratomas, these cysts contain tissue such as hair, skin, or teeth because they develop from cells that produce human eggs.
  6. Polycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS): PCOS is a hormonal disorder characterized by enlarged ovaries containing multiple small cysts. It is associated with irregular menstrual cycles and hormonal imbalances.

Cysts


  • Symptoms: Pelvic pain or discomfort, which may be dull or sharp and may occur on one or both sides of the lower abdomen. Bloating or a feeling of fullness in the abdomen. Changes in menstrual cycles, including irregular periods or abnormal bleeding. Pain during intercourse. Pressure on the bladder or rectum, leading to increased urination or changes in bowel habits. Nausea or vomiting if a cyst ruptures or causes ovarian torsion (twisting).
  • Diagnosis: Medical history review to assess symptoms and risk factors. Pelvic examination to check for any abnormalities in the ovaries or surrounding structures. Imaging studies such as transvaginal ultrasound, which provides detailed images of the ovaries and can help identify the size, location, and characteristics of the cyst. Blood tests to measure levels of certain hormones, such as CA-125, which may be elevated in cases of ovarian cancer.
  • Treatment: Treatment of ovarian cysts depends on several factors, including the type and size of the cyst, the presence of symptoms, and the individual's age and reproductive status.

Cysts


Treatment options may include:

  1. Watchful waiting: Many ovarian cysts resolve on their own without treatment. In such cases, the healthcare provider may recommend regular monitoring with pelvic exams and imaging studies.
  2. Medications: Hormonal contraceptives (birth control pills) may help regulate the menstrual cycle and prevent the formation of new cysts. Pain relievers may also be prescribed to manage discomfort.
  3. Surgical intervention: If a cyst is large, persistent, causing severe symptoms, or suspected of being cancerous, surgical removal (cystectomy) may be recommended. In some cases, particularly with ovarian torsion or rupture, emergency surgery may be necessary.

Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) Perspective on Malformations of the Female Reproductive System


In Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM), endometriosis, cervical abnormalities, fallopian tube abnormalities, uterine masses, nodules, fibroids, polyps and cysts are often viewed as manifestations of underlying imbalances in the body's energy or "Qi" (pronounced "chee") and blood circulation. Here's how TCM perspectives on these conditions may differ:

Endometriosis, Cervical Abnormalities, Fallopian Tube Abnormalities, Uterine Mass, Nodules, Fibroids, Polyps and Cysts:


From a TCM perspective, these conditions are often considered as forms of "Zhēng jiǎ" or "Zhǒng liú," which translate to "masses" or "lumps." TCM views these masses as accumulations of stagnant Qi and blood in the uterus, leading to the formation of various growths or nodules. The underlying causes are typically attributed to disruptions in the flow of Qi and blood, which can be influenced by factors such as emotional stress, dietary imbalances, and environmental factors.

Causes According to TCM


Stagnation of Qi and Blood: TCM views the smooth flow of Qi and blood as essential for maintaining health and vitality. It occurs due to imbalances between the liver and spleen and the accumulation of Qi and blood in the uterus. When Qi and blood become stagnant, it can lead to various health issues, including the development of uterine masses, nodules, fibroids, and polyps.

Causes According to TCM


Several factors may contribute to stagnation of Qi and blood in the pelvic area:

  • Emotional Stress: Strong emotions such as anger, frustration, or unresolved emotional issues can disrupt the flow of Qi and blood, leading to stagnation.
  • Irregular Diet: Consuming an unhealthy diet that is high in processed foods, refined sugars, and fatty or greasy foods can impair digestion and metabolism, contributing to Qi and blood stagnation.
  • Sedentary Lifestyle: Lack of regular physical activity and prolonged periods of sitting or immobility can hinder the circulation of Qi and blood, especially in the pelvic region.
  • Exposure to Environmental Toxins: Exposure to environmental pollutants, toxins, or chemicals can burden the body's detoxification systems and disrupt the flow of Qi and blood, potentially leading to stagnation.

The accumulation of stagnant Qi and blood in the pelvic area can manifest as various types of masses or growths in the uterus over time.

Symptoms According to TCM


Qi and Blood Stagnation:

  • This condition involves changes in the uterus where it gradually becomes larger, harder, and typically doesn't cause pain. 
  • Women with this condition often experience heavy menstrual bleeding accompanied by blood clots, prolonged or continuous menstruation, irregular menstrual cycles, and an increase in vaginal discharge, which may have an unpleasant odor. 
  • May be accompanied by pelvic pain or discomfort, abdominal bloating, and mood swings. 
  • Conceiving may be difficult, and if pregnancy occurs, there's a higher risk of miscarriage. 
  • The tongue may appear normal or dark red, and the pulse may feel thin and stringy. 
  • In cases of repeated heavy bleeding, symptoms of Qi and blood deficiency may develop.

Causes According to TCM


Qi and Blood Deficiency: In addition to stagnation, TCM recognizes deficiencies in Qi and blood weaken the body's ability to regulate hormonal balance and to nourish and regulate the reproductive organs, increasing the risk of developing uterine masses, nodules, fibroids, and polyps over time. 

Causes According to TCM


Factors that can contribute to Qi and Blood deficiencies include:

  • Chronic Illness or Fatigue: Prolonged illness, chronic fatigue, or overexertion can deplete Qi and blood reserves, leaving the body vulnerable to imbalances.
  • Poor Nutrition: Inadequate intake of nutrient-dense foods, poor digestion, or blood loss from heavy menstrual periods can contribute to Qi and blood deficiencies.
  • Excessive Physical or Mental Exertion: Overwork, excessive exercise, or prolonged mental stress can exhaust Qi and blood reserves, leading to deficiencies.
  • Aging: As individuals age, their Qi and blood may naturally decline, making them more susceptible to imbalances and health issues.

Symptoms According to TCM


Qi and Blood Deficiency

  • Fatigue: Qi and blood deficiency can lead to a general feeling of tiredness and low energy levels, even after adequate rest or sleep.
  • Soreness and Pain: May also experience weakness or soreness in the lower back and knees.
  • Pale Complexion: A pale or sallow complexion is often indicative of blood deficiency in TCM. This can manifest as a lack of healthy color in the face, lips, or nails.
  • Dizziness or Vertigo: Qi and blood deficiency may result in feelings of dizziness or lightheadedness, especially upon standing up quickly or exerting oneself.
  • Shortness of Breath: Insufficient Qi and blood may lead to difficulty breathing or shortness of breath, particularly during physical activity or exertion.
  • Heart Palpitations: Qi and blood deficiency can cause irregular or rapid heartbeats, often experienced as palpitations or fluttering sensations in the chest.
  • Poor Concentration: Inadequate nourishment of the brain due to Qi and blood deficiency may result in difficulty concentrating, poor memory, or mental fog.

Symptoms According to TCM


Qi and Blood Deficiency

  • Dry Skin and Hair: Qi and blood deficiency can lead to dryness of the skin, hair, and nails, as these tissues rely on adequate nourishment from the blood for moisture and vitality.
  • Brittle Nails: Weakness in the blood may manifest as brittle or ridged nails that are prone to breaking or splitting easily.
  • Menstrual Irregularities: In women, Qi and blood deficiency can cause irregular menstrual cycles, including scanty or light periods, missed periods, or amenorrhea (absence of menstruation).
  • Muscle Weakness: Lack of sufficient Qi and blood can lead to muscle weakness or lethargy, making physical tasks feel more challenging than usual.
  • Insomnia: Difficulty falling asleep or staying asleep may occur due to imbalances in Qi and blood, leading to disrupted sleep patterns and insomnia.
  • Depression or Anxiety: Qi and blood deficiency can affect mental and emotional well-being, contributing to feelings of depression, anxiety, or mood swings.

TCM Diagnosis and Treatment


  • Diagnostic Methods: TCM practitioners use various diagnostic methods, including observation, questioning, palpation, and pulse and tongue diagnosis, to assess the underlying patterns of disharmony associated with uterine masses, nodules, fibroids, and polyps.
  • Treatment Approaches: TCM treatment aims to restore balance and harmony in the body's Qi and blood circulation, as well as address any underlying deficiencies or excesses. Treatment primarily focuses on improving blood circulation, resolving blood stasis, and addressing Qi regulation to soften the hardened tissues. It may include acupuncture, herbal medicines containing Chinese herbs for uterine mass, nodules, fibroids, or polyps. Dietary therapy, lifestyle modifications, and mind-body practices such as QiGong or Tai Chi. Herbal formulas and acupuncture points are selected based on individualized patterns of disharmony.

Prognosis


  • TCM Views on Prognosis: The prognosis for endometriosis, cervical abnormalities, fallopian tube abnormalities, uterine masses, nodules, fibroids, and polyps in TCM depends on various factors, including the severity of the condition, the individual's overall health, and their responsiveness to treatment. In general, TCM views these conditions as manageable with appropriate treatment and lifestyle modifications. However, chronic or severe cases may require longer-term management and may be less responsive to treatment.

Let's use the analogy of a river flow to illustrate the concept of Qi and Blood Stagnation and Qi and Blood Deficiency in TCM

Imagine a river flowing smoothly through a vibrant landscape, representing the harmonious flow of Qi and Blood in the body according to Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) principles.

Now, let's introduce the impact of Qi and Blood Stagnation in relation to uterine masses, nodules, fibroids, and polyps. Picture obstacles such as fallen branches, rocks, and debris obstructing the river's path, causing the water to pool and stagnate. Similarly, in the body, Qi and Blood Stagnation occur when there are blockages or disruptions in the flow of energy (Qi) and blood within the uterus. These blockages can lead to the formation of masses, nodules, fibroids, or polyps. In our analogy, these obstructions represent the accumulation of stagnant Qi and Blood within the uterus, resulting in the development of abnormal growths.

Let's also examine the concept of Qi and Blood Deficiency in relation to uterine health. Now picture a river with a diminished flow, its waters running shallow and weak. Similarly, in the body, Qi and Blood Deficiency occur when there is insufficient nourishment and circulation of Qi and blood within the uterus. This deficiency can weaken the uterine tissues and make them more susceptible to the formation of masses, nodules, fibroids, or polyps. In our analogy, the reduced flow of water represents the weakened Qi and Blood circulation within the uterus, predisposing it to the development of abnormalities.

In both scenarios, the goal of TCM is to restore balance and harmony to the uterus's Qi and Blood circulation. For Qi and Blood Stagnation, treatment focuses on removing obstructions and promoting the smooth flow of Qi and blood through techniques such as acupuncture, herbal medicine, and therapeutic exercises. In contrast, for Qi and Blood Deficiency, the emphasis is on nourishing and replenishing Qi and blood through appropriate dietary adjustments, herbal remedies, and lifestyle modifications.

By understanding these concepts through the analogy of a river's flow, we can grasp the importance of maintaining balance and vitality in the uterus's Qi and Blood circulation for overall gynecological health in Traditional Chinese Medicine.

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Traditional Chinese Medicine Formulas vs Current Herbalism


Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) boasts an extensive history of herbal treatment, developed over thousands of years, offering valuable insights. In contrast to Western herbalism's reliance on single herbs at high doses, TCM utilizes combinations of 4 to 10 herbs, working synergistically to address various body imbalances. This approach enhances positive effects and minimizes negative side effects. TCM formulas not only alleviate symptoms but also target the root cause of the imbalance, allowing for reduced or discontinued herbal intake as health improves.

Traditional Chinese Medicine Formulas vs Current Herbalism


While the medical industry and research groups focus on isolating and extracting specific compounds from herbs or herbal extracts offer concentrated compounds for new treatments, this approach may limit the benefits. The process of extracting herbs often involves the use of solvents or high heat, which can degrade the quality of the active compounds and may also introduce harmful residues. TCM emphasizes the use of whole herbs, where naturally occurring compounds complement each other, maximizing therapeutic effects.

Silkie’s Herbal Formulas


Silkie is the result of five generations of experience and wisdom in Chinese Medicine. We start with the highest quality herbs that have been harvested at the height of their potency. They are substantially more expensive than less potent herbs that were harvested in the pre-or post-season, but in our view, there is no substitute for premium quality. Our supplements are made with natural honey as the binder. We don't use any fillers or artificial ingredients because this is how our great-grandfathers did it and we carry on that tradition.

Silkie’s Herbal Formulas


Silkie is the result of five generations of experience and wisdom in Chinese Medicine. We start with the highest quality herbs that have been harvested at the height of their potency. They are substantially more expensive than less potent herbs that were harvested in the pre-or post-season, but in our view, there is no substitute for premium quality. Our supplements are made with natural honey as the binder. We don't use any fillers or artificial ingredients because this is how our great-grandfathers did it and we carry on that tradition.

Introducing the Highest Quality Herbs Inside Uterine Formula

In TCM, Angelica Root (Dang Gui)

Nature and Flavor: Dang Gui is classified as sweet, spicy, and warm in taste and nature. Its sweet flavor nourishes and harmonizes, while its warming nature invigorates blood circulation and dispels cold.

Meridian Affinity: This herb primarily targets the Liver and Spleen meridians, though it also influences the Heart and Kidney meridians to some extent.

Therapeutic Functions:

  1. Nourishing Blood: Dang Gui is prized for its ability to tonify and nourish the blood, making it beneficial for addressing symptoms of blood deficiency such as pale complexion, dizziness, and irregular menstruation.
  2. Regulating Menstruation: It has a special affinity for women's health and is commonly used to regulate menstruation, alleviate menstrual pain, and promote blood circulation in the pelvic area.
  3. Invigorating Qi: Dang Gui also has the ability to invigorate Qi, promoting overall vitality and energy levels. This makes it useful for addressing symptoms of Qi deficiency such as fatigue, weakness, and shortness of breath.

Common Applications:

  • Blood deficiency: Dang Gui is frequently included in formulas aimed at tonifying the blood, particularly in cases of pale complexion, dizziness, and irregular menstruation.
  • Menstrual disorders: Its ability to regulate menstruation makes it beneficial for addressing symptoms such as irregular periods, painful periods, and amenorrhea.
  • Qi deficiency: Dang Gui's Qi-invigorating properties make it useful for addressing symptoms of Qi deficiency such as fatigue, weakness, and shortness of breath.

Preparation and Dosage: Dang Gui can be prepared in various forms, including decoctions, powders, pills, and extracts(not recommended.) The dosage may vary depending on the specific condition being treated and the formulation used. It's essential to consult a qualified TCM practitioner for personalized guidance.

In TCM, Nutgrass Galingale Rhizome (Xiang Fu)

Nature and Flavor: Xiang Fu is classified as acrid and slightly bitter in taste and warm in nature. Its acrid flavor helps to promote the movement of Qi, while its warmth helps to disperse cold and alleviate stagnation.

Meridian Affinity: This herb primarily targets the Liver and Triple Burner meridians.

Therapeutic Functions:

  1. Regulating Qi: Xiang Fu is prized for its ability to regulate Qi and promote its smooth flow throughout the body. It helps alleviate symptoms of Qi stagnation such as abdominal bloating, distension, and emotional irritability.
  2. Harmonizing the Liver: It has a special affinity for the Liver and helps to soothe Liver Qi stagnation, reducing symptoms such as mood swings, irritability, and menstrual irregularities.
  3. Alleviating Pain: Xiang Fu has analgesic properties and is often used to alleviate pain, particularly in the lower abdomen and hypochondriac region. It can be beneficial for conditions such as menstrual pain, abdominal cramps, and flank pain.

Common Applications:

  • Liver Qi stagnation: Xiang Fu is frequently included in formulas aimed at soothing Liver Qi stagnation, particularly in cases of emotional irritability, mood swings, and menstrual irregularities.
  • Digestive disorders: Its ability to regulate Qi makes it beneficial for addressing symptoms of abdominal bloating, distension, and discomfort associated with Qi stagnation.
  • Menstrual disorders: Xiang Fu is used to regulate menstruation and alleviate symptoms such as menstrual pain, irregular periods, and PMS.

Preparation and Dosage: Xiang Fu can be prepared in various forms, including decoctions, powders, pills, and extracts(not recommended.) The dosage may vary depending on the specific condition being treated and the formulation used. It's essential to consult a qualified TCM practitioner for personalized guidance.

In TCM, Peach Seed (Tao Ren)

Nature and Flavor: Tao Ren is classified as bitter and slightly sweet in taste and neutral in nature. Its bitter flavor helps to clear heat and reduce inflammation, while its sweet taste nourishes and harmonizes the blood.

Meridian Affinity: This herb primarily targets the Liver, Heart, and Large Intestine meridians.

Therapeutic Functions:

  1. Invigorating Blood Circulation: Tao Ren is prized for its ability to invigorate blood circulation and break up blood stasis. It helps alleviate symptoms associated with blood stagnation such as pain, swelling, and bruising.
  2. Moistening the Intestines: It has a lubricating effect on the intestines and helps to promote bowel movements. This makes it beneficial for addressing symptoms of constipation caused by dryness or blood stasis.
  3. Nourishing the Blood: Tao Ren nourishes the blood and helps replenish blood deficiencies, making it beneficial for symptoms such as pale complexion, dizziness, and irregular menstruation.

Common Applications:

  • Blood stasis: Tao Ren is frequently included in formulas aimed at invigorating blood circulation and resolving blood stasis, particularly in cases of traumatic injuries, bruises, and menstrual disorders.
  • Constipation: Its lubricating properties make it beneficial for promoting bowel movements and alleviating symptoms of constipation caused by dryness or blood stasis.
  • Menstrual disorders: Tao Ren is used to regulate menstruation and alleviate symptoms such as menstrual pain, irregular periods, and amenorrhea.

Preparation and Dosage: Tao Ren can be prepared in various forms, including decoctions, powders, pills, and extracts(not recommended.) The dosage may vary depending on the specific condition being treated and the formulation used. It's essential to consult a qualified TCM practitioner for personalized guidance.

In TCM, Dandelion (Pu Gong Ying)

Nature and Flavor: Pu Gong Ying is classified as bitter and slightly sweet in taste and cool in nature. Its bitter flavor helps to clear heat and reduce inflammation, while its cooling nature helps to dispel heat and toxins from the body.

Meridian Affinity: This herb primarily targets the Liver and Stomach meridians, though it also influences the Lung and Heart meridians to some extent.

Therapeutic Functions:

  1. Clearing Heat and Detoxifying: Pu Gong Ying is prized for its ability to clear heat and toxins from the body, making it beneficial for conditions such as abscesses, boils, and skin infections. It also has a purifying effect on the blood.
  2. Promoting Diuresis: It has diuretic properties and helps to promote urination, making it useful for addressing symptoms of edema, urinary tract infections, and damp-heat conditions.
  3. Supporting Liver Health: Pu Gong Ying has a beneficial effect on liver function and is often used to support liver health and detoxification processes. It can help alleviate symptoms of liver congestion and promote liver regeneration.

Common Applications:

  • Skin conditions: Pu Gong Ying is frequently used to treat various skin conditions such as abscesses, boils, acne, and eczema due to its heat-clearing and detoxifying properties.
  • Urinary disorders: Its diuretic properties make it beneficial for promoting urination and addressing symptoms of edema, urinary tract infections, and damp-heat conditions.
  • Liver support: Pu Gong Ying is used to support liver health and detoxification processes, particularly in cases of liver congestion, hepatitis, and liver inflammation.

Preparation and Dosage: Pu Gong Ying can be prepared in various forms, including decoctions, powders, pills, and extracts(not recommended.) The dosage may vary depending on the specific condition being treated and the formulation used. It's essential to consult a qualified TCM practitioner for personalized guidance.

In TCM, Motherwort (Yi Mu Cao)

Nature and Flavor: Yi Mu Cao is classified as bitter and slightly acrid in taste and neutral in nature. Its bitter flavor helps to clear heat and reduce inflammation, while its neutral nature makes it suitable for a wide range of constitutions.

Meridian Affinity: This herb primarily targets the Liver, Heart, and Spleen meridians.

Therapeutic Functions:

  1. Regulating Menstruation: Yi Mu Cao is prized for its ability to regulate menstrual cycles and alleviate symptoms associated with irregular menstruation, such as amenorrhea, dysmenorrhea, and menstrual cramps.
  2. Invigorating Blood Circulation: It has a special affinity for promoting blood circulation and resolving blood stasis, making it beneficial for conditions such as postpartum abdominal pain, abdominal masses, and traumatic injuries.
  3. Promoting Diuresis: Yi Mu Cao also has diuretic properties and helps to promote urination, making it useful for addressing symptoms of edema and urinary tract infections.

Common Applications:

  • Menstrual disorders: Yi Mu Cao is frequently used to regulate menstruation and alleviate symptoms such as irregular periods, menstrual cramps, and amenorrhea.
  • Postpartum recovery: Its ability to invigorate blood circulation makes it beneficial for promoting postpartum recovery, alleviating abdominal pain, and reducing uterine involution.
  • Traumatic injuries: Yi Mu Cao is used externally in poultices or liniments to promote healing and reduce pain in cases of traumatic injuries, bruises, and sprains.

Preparation and Dosage: Yi Mu Cao can be prepared in various forms, including decoctions, powders, pills, and extracts(not recommended.) The dosage may vary depending on the specific condition being treated and the formulation used. It's essential to consult a qualified TCM practitioner for personalized guidance.

In TCM, Salvia miltiorrhiza (Dan Shen)

Nature and Flavor: Dan Shen is classified as bitter and slightly cold in taste and nature. Its bitter flavor helps to clear heat and reduce inflammation, while its cooling nature helps to dispel heat and calm the mind.

Meridian Affinity: This herb primarily targets the Heart, Liver, and Pericardium meridians.

Therapeutic Functions:

  1. Promoting Blood Circulation: Dan Shen is prized for its ability to invigorate blood circulation and remove blood stasis. It helps alleviate symptoms associated with blood stagnation such as pain, swelling, and menstrual disorders.
  2. Clearing Heat and Calming the Mind: It has a calming effect on the mind and helps to clear heat from the Heart, making it beneficial for symptoms such as insomnia, restlessness, and anxiety.
  3. Nourishing the Blood: Dan Shen also has blood-nourishing properties and helps to replenish blood deficiencies, making it beneficial for symptoms such as pale complexion, dizziness, and irregular menstruation.

Common Applications:

  • Cardiovascular health: Dan Shen is frequently used to promote cardiovascular health, reduce the risk of blood clots, and improve circulation. It can be beneficial for conditions such as angina, heart palpitations, and high blood pressure.
  • Menstrual disorders: Its ability to promote blood circulation and regulate menstruation makes it beneficial for addressing symptoms of menstrual disorders such as irregular periods, menstrual pain, and amenorrhea.
  • Mental health: Dan Shen is used to calm the mind, reduce stress, and promote relaxation. It can be beneficial for symptoms such as insomnia, restlessness, and anxiety.

Preparation and Dosage: Dan Shen can be prepared in various forms, including decoctions, powders, pills, and extracts(not recommended.) The dosage may vary depending on the specific condition being treated and the formulation used. It's essential to consult a qualified TCM practitioner for personalized guidance.

In TCM, Pure Honey

Nature and Flavor: Pure honey is classified as sweet in taste and neutral in nature. Its sweet flavor makes it appealing for culinary use, while its neutral nature makes it suitable for a wide range of constitutions.

Meridian Affinity: Honey has a harmonizing effect on all meridians, making it a versatile substance that can be used to support overall health and balance in the body.

Therapeutic Functions:

  1. Moistening and Nourishing: Honey is renowned for its ability to moisten and nourish the body, particularly the lungs and stomach. It helps alleviate dryness and promotes the production of bodily fluids, making it beneficial for conditions such as dry cough, dry throat, and constipation.
  2. Tonifying the Spleen and Stomach: It has a tonifying effect on the Spleen and Stomach organs, helping to strengthen digestion and improve appetite. This makes honey useful for addressing symptoms of poor digestion, such as bloating, indigestion, and fatigue.
  3. Soothing and Calming: Honey has a soothing and calming effect on the body and mind, making it beneficial for promoting relaxation and reducing stress and anxiety. It can also help improve sleep quality and promote overall well-being.
  4. Promotes Wound Healing and Acts as Preservative: Accelerates wound healing, prevents infection, and serves as a natural preservative with antibacterial properties.

Common Applications:

  • Respiratory conditions: Honey is often used to soothe and alleviate symptoms of respiratory conditions such as coughs, sore throats, and congestion. It can be taken alone or combined with other herbs to enhance its therapeutic effects.
  • Digestive disorders: Its tonifying properties make honey beneficial for improving digestion and alleviating symptoms of poor appetite, indigestion, and bloating.
  • General health and wellness: Honey is commonly used as a natural sweetener and food supplement to support overall health and vitality.

Preparation and Dosage: Pure honey can be consumed on its own or added to herbal teas, decoctions, or other medicinal preparations. The dosage may vary depending on the specific condition being treated and the individual's constitution. It's essential to use high-quality, unpasteurized honey to ensure maximum therapeutic benefits.

Combining Herbal Formulas Togethers

Combining herbal formulas can effectively address multiple health concerns or enhance overall well-being.

  • Consider Patterns: Identify underlying imbalances or health concerns before combining formulas to ensure compatibility.
  • Address Multiple Symptoms: Choose formulas targeting different health aspects to address multiple symptoms simultaneously.
  • Timing Matters: Consider organ functions according to the Silkie 24 Hour Wellness Wheel. For instance, take Liver and Gallbladder formulas post-dinner or around 7 pm, while Lung and Large Intestinal formulas are best taken upon waking or at 7 am.
  • Synergistic Actions: Look for herbs with complementary actions to enhance overall effectiveness, such as pairing anti-inflammatory with immune-boosting herbs.
  • Ensure Compatibility: Check compatibility and safety of combined herbs, avoiding conflicting actions or interactions. Consult trusted herbalists for guidance.
  • Customize Dosages: Adjust individual herb dosages based on personal needs and tolerance levels for optimal therapeutic effects.
  • Monitor Effects: Pay attention to body responses and modify combinations as needed. Seek guidance from trusted herbalists for personalized consultation.

Herbal Formula Combinations for Uterine Related Conditions:

  • Chinese Herbs for Uterine Fibroids Due to Qi and Blood Stagnation: Take Uterine Formula 5 - 10 pills once or twice daily if needed to address the stagnation of Qi and Blood. Symptoms may include pelvic pain or discomfort, irregular menstruation (such as heavy or prolonged periods), abdominal bloating, and mood swings.
  • Chinese Herbs for Endometriomas Due to Qi and Blood Stagnation with Dampness: Combine Uterine Formula 3 to 5 pills with Ovarian Formula 3 to 5 pills once or twice daily if needed to address the stagnation of Qi and Blood. Symptoms may include pelvic pain or discomfort, irregular menstruation (such as heavy or prolonged periods), abdominal bloating, and mood swings.
  • Chinese Herbs for Uterine Fibroids Due to Qi and Blood Deficiency: Combine Energy 1 to 3 pills, Kidney Yin 5 to 10 pills with Uterine Formula 3 to 5 pills to address Qi and Blood Deficiency. Symptoms may include fatigue, pale complexion, dizziness, and scanty menstruation.
  • Chinese Herbs for Dermoid Cysts Due to Liver and Spleen Imbalance: Combine Ovarian Formula 5 to 10 pills with Kidney Yin 5 to 10 pills to address Spleen and Liver imbalance. Symptoms may include that the pelvic region can create a fertile ground for the formation of ovarian cysts, masses, or nodules.
  • Chinese Herbs for Ovarian Cysts, Follicular Cysts, Corpus Luteum Cysts, Cystadenomas, Polycystic Ovary Syndrome Due to Dampness and Phlegm Accumulation:  Ovarian Formula 5 to 10 pills once or twice daily if needed to address the accumulation of Dampness and Phlegm in the body, obstructing the free flow of Qi and Blood. Symptoms may include a lump in the lower abdomen, typically on one side, which is movable and usually not painful. 

The Highest Quality Chinese Herbs for Uterine Formula


Silkie's Uterine formula is made with the highest quality herbs that are carefully selected and harvested at their peak potency. While this means they are substantially more expensive, it is why our clients see substantially more noticeable results. The use of natural honey as a binder for the pills is a tradition that Silkie Herbs has proudly maintained, ensuring the safety and effectiveness of their supplements. The avoidance of fillers and artificial ingredients further reinforces our commitment to the natural and traditional methods of herbal preparation.

The Highest Quality Chinese Herbs for Uterine Formula


Five generations of Silkie Herbs' expertise have resulted in a highly effective herbal formula that you can trust for your health. By utilizing Chinese herbal plant-based remedies for uterine lumps, mass, nodule, fibroid, polyp, with dietary adjustments, and lifestyle modifications, individuals can effectively manage gynecological health and improve overall well-being.