Hello, everyone, we wish to thank you for your support, likes and, shares. On week 42 we are sharing spring according to Chinese medicine, this information has helped me and my family enter Spring in a smooth and balanced way. This is a very well researched post, we have videos, exercises, food recipes and, herbs to support you and your family to stay in harmony with this season that I personally love so much.  Enjoy and don’t forget to share and like, it helps us to keep going. We wish you health, happiness and ideal abundance for and family from all of us.


Here is a short yet very efficient video to support the Liver in Spring


5-minute Healing Sound Qi Gong Exercise For Your Liver!





According to http://www.itmonline.org

The liver is associated with wood. Wood qi is characterized by its upward momentum and its innate desire to be straight. As long as the Qi flow of the liver is not impeded, the blood vessels will remain unobstructed and open and.
The storing of blood is done by the liver. The liver also commands the fire (xiang huo). If there is sufficient blood, this fire will be warm but not burn. As a result, the blood can circulate smoothly through the body’s three burning spaces; it will reach the pores, and every single place in the body will benefit from its warming and nourishing function in full balance.
Spleen and liver function together by assisting each other. However, people are always quick to point out that an excess of liver wood can injure the spleen earth, and by that have a negative effect on the proper digestion of food. But nobody seems to pay attention to the fact that a weak liver cannot circulate the spleen qi and thereby also cause bad digestion. , The liver connects to the Sea of Qi [lower Dantian, associated with the kidney], which means that the liver is closely associated with the body’s main fire. It can utilize the power of this fire to produce earth. The food which enters the spleen and stomach relies on this power to be let’s say ‘cooked.’ This is what is meant by saying that the liver and the spleen function by assisting each other.
The liver relies entirely on kidney water to sustain it, on blood to moisten it, on lung metal’s clear nature and descending function to keep it in control, and on the generous action of the middle palace’s earth qi to nourish it. So as you can see the amazing work that goes on in our body is constantly going on and it does well if we take care of it.



The eyes represent the orifices of the liver.

When a person closes his/her eyes and falls asleep, the blood returns to the liver. From there it is transmitted to the eyes, and the ability to see results from this. When a person sleeps, now, the nameless fire within grows dim in order to revitalize. Although it may be impossible to refrain from sleeping altogether, it is advisable not to just let this energy dissipate for the mere sake of falling into a slumber.
Insomnia caused by a cold deficiency pattern of the gallbladder is accompanied by symptoms of restless thought and a sensation of extreme mental weariness. Excess heat in the liver will typically cause a person to sleep too much, resulting in the mirror of intelligence gathering dust and a deterioration of the root of good health. None of these conditions, obviously, are the result of proper nourishing of the liver and gallbladder nor an appropriate way of subduing the sleep issues.
The essence of sleep, after all, is the soul of the body. If you can manage to sleep without overdoing it, then the mastermind will be bright and alert. Not only will your shen qi be flowing freely and purely, but you will also not be disturbed by dreams. Every time you are overcome by a craving for sleep, blood rushes to the heart and the original shen is forced to leave its abode.

Spring is the liver time. 

‘The three months of spring are the period of commencement; heaven and earth are born, and all living things are flourishing. Get up early in the morning, walk around in the courtyard, loosen your hair and relax your body. By doing so you will generate mental strength and act in harmony with the qi of spring, thus following the way of nourishing life. If you live contrary to this principle, you will harm your liver.’ Everybody should be aware of this basic principle.
Emotions such as anger, embarrassment, or unexpected joy can also increase blood flow, causing the ears and face to turn red. In situations when less blood is needed, it is “stored in the liver,” which thus assumes a warehouse-like function. The actual storage of blood is done in the penetrating vessel, one of the eight extraordinary vessels that extend from the lower dantian to the head; this vessel is often considered to be part of the liver network. The liver is best compared to a managing clerk, who moves goods in and out of the warehouse as they are needed.
Just as important is the liver’s function of maintaining a smooth and uninterrupted flow of virtually all body substances (including qi, blood, jing, and liquids and humors). Proper coursing and draining, or lack thereof, is mostly reflected in the relation of emotions to qi and blood circulation and to the influence of the liver on digestive system functions:
Emotional aspect: the ancient Chinese observed that human emotions are largely governed by the heart network. However, they also concluded that mental well-being or various shades of depression have an association with the coursing and draining function of the liver. Only if the liver carries this task out properly can the body’s qi and blood flow unobstructed, and thus facilitate a feeling of ease, harmony, and peace. If for some reason the liver fails to maintain this state, depression (of liver qi) or pathological rising (of liver yang) may result. As the Qing Dynasty classic, A Treatise on Blood Disorders (Xue Zheng Lun), states: “The liver is classified as wood; wood qi is characterized by its determination to go straight to where it wants to go to; if it is not blocked or suppressed, the movement in the vessels will be smooth.”
Digestive aspect: since this moving function of the liver regulates the qi flow in the entire body, it influences the dynamics of the other organ networks, particularly the neighboring digestive systems. It assists the upward and downward flows of the spleen/stomach system (the stomach is to move the food mass downward, the spleen is to move the extracted qi upward), passes bile into the intestines, helps to transport food essence, and aids the unobstructed movement and metabolism of water. The Treatise on Blood Disorders says “Coursing and draining is an integral part of liver nature. Once food qi enters the stomach, it is entirely up to the liver wood to course and drain it. Only if this process is intact will grain and water transforms properly.”


According to traditional concepts, male physiology is mostly based on qi (yang), while female physiology is primarily based on blood (yin). Males tend to have an abundance of qi that they can afford to spend freely, while females have an abundance of blood that they can give away freely (as becomes evident from the menstrual bleeding). Liver function, therefore, has great influence over an important part of female physiology-menstruation.
The penetrating vessel and the conception vessel, are two pathways linked to the liver that are intimately involved with the transportation of blood. The penetrating vessel, above compared to a warehouse, is also called the Sea of Blood; and the conception vessel, as the name indicates, is credited with the function of nourishing the uterus and the fetus. Both the conception vessel and the penetrating vessel belong to the category of the eight extraordinary vessels. Both these vessels are involved in the liver’s ability to store blood; they set out from the uterus, and are also closely linked with the kidney channel.

When one’s circadian rhythm is disrupted, sleeping and eating patterns can run amok connect the muscles to the bones. In accordance with the characteristics of the liver, they facilitate smooth and continuous movement. Because of this basic concept, some scholars have recently included the nerves. The proper functioning of the tendons relies entirely on their nourishment by liver blood.
The nails are considered the surplus of the tendons: as such, they are an exterior manifestation of the general quality of the tendons, and thus, liver blood within. Dry and brittle or extremely pale nail beds always indicate poor quality of liver blood, while pink nailbeds and firm nails indicate a healthy state of liver blood.
Hair is also associated with the liver blood: it is called the “surplus of the blood” (xue yu). The rich liver blood of females is expressed in lush, long, and fast growing hair on the head; males have more facial and body hair, which is governed by the qi organ, lung. Dry and brittle hair can be an indication of liver blood deficiency, while hair that suddenly falls out (alopecia) is usually because of both deficiencies of blood and impeded the flow of liver blood to the head, usually due to sudden emotional trauma.
The eyes are nourished by the essence of all five organ networks and thus differentiated into five organ-specific zones which may reveal important diagnostic information. The eyes as a whole, however, represent the opening of the liver and are thus considered to be more closely linked to the liver than to any of the other organ networks. “Liver qi communicates with the eyes,” states the Neijing, “and if the liver functions harmoniously, the eyes can differentiate the five essential colors… If the liver receives blood, we can see. The liver channel branches out to the eyes. Both liver qi and liver blood flood the eyes to maintain proper eyesight. A person’s eyesight may therefore also serve as an indicator for liver function.

Just as trees (wood) tend to unrelentingly pursue their upward quest for the light, the liver represents the innate will of the body/mind to spread outward. Just like qi and blood have to spread within the body to ensure physical survival, human shen needs to spread freely through the social environment to guarantee an uninhibited passage through life. Individuals with strong liver qi and blood are usually excellent strategic planners and decision makers: they know how to spread themselves into the world. Due to these qualities, they often make outstanding business managers. If, however, this tough and determined spreading nature of the liver is not in a state of harmonious balance with the softer side of liver wood-ease, smoothness, flexibility-the wood-endangering state of rigidity arises.
The Liver Loses Its Ability to Course and Drain: if qi gets stuck, the inhibited coursing action of liver qi immediately manifests in the form of mental and emotional symptoms; depression, the sensation of emotional pain, or crying are typical examples. If liver qi flares up and upsets the harmonious interplay between body and mind, outbursts of anger or pain and distention in the sides of the chest may result. Typical signs of a liver qi disorder implicating the neighboring spleen/stomach system are belching, regurgitation of stomach acid, vomiting, and diarrhea.

Liver Disharmony Reflecting on the Emotions and Mental Activities: a deficiency of liver qi typically causes a person to be indecisive and adrift, with a marked inability to plan ahead effectively. If gallbladder qi is deficient, the person will be fearful, have a panicky disposition, and have difficulty making decisions. primary symptoms are a tendency to get depressed; frequent sighing; impatient disposition and temper outbreaks; sensations of stuffiness; fullness or congestion in the chest, intercostal, or subcostal regions. Secondary symptoms include obstructed bowel movements; dry and distended eyes; feeling of something being stuck in the throat; self-doubts and crying; pain (especially intercostal and abdominal) that is characterized by moving, pulling, or penetrating sensations; in females; premenstrual breast distention; menstrual cramping and irregular menstruation. The tongue typically presents with a reddish body (especially at the sides) and a thin coating; the pulse tends to be wiry.
LIVER YIN DEFICIENCY herbs:peony (baishao), lycium fruit (gouqizi), ligustrum (nuzhenzi), gelatin (ejiao), tang-kuei (danggui), rehmannia (dihuang), cornus (shanzhuyu), ho-shou-wu (heshouwu), turtle shell (biejia), zizyphus (suanzaoren), biota (baiziren).
LIVER BLOOD DEFICIENCY Representative Herbs: tang-kuei (danggui), peony (baishao), gelatin (ejiao), ligustrum (nuzhenzi), cornus (shanzhuyu), cnidium (chuanxiong), zizyphus (suanzaoren), millettia (jixueteng).
Representative Formulas: Tang-kuei Four Combination (Siwu Tang); Tonify the Liver Decoction (Bugan Tang); Linking Decoction (Yiguan Jian) minus melia (chuanlianzi) plus peony (baishao).
Before making any desitions in suplements please consult your Health provider and a Certified Acupuncture practicioner.

Time for the organs and meridians

from http://www.drterrywillard.com

According to Circadian rhythms (Often referred to as the “body clock”, the circadian rhythm is a 24-hour cycle that tells our bodies when to sleep and regulates many other physiological processes. This internal body clock is affected by environmental cues, like sunlight and temperature. When one’s circadian rhythm is disrupted, sleeping and eating patterns can run amok) and the TCM (Traditional Chinese Medicine) meridian clock can greatly influence our body and our mind. These rhythms tell a practitioner a lot about a person’s general health and challenges. One of the easiest places to see this is with sleep patterns. Many people complain about always waking at the same time through the night.

Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) meridian clock could give us great clues. If a person always wakes at 2:00 am, this is at the time of the Liver.

Not to be concerned, this doesn’t mean you have a serious liver problem; the word Liver is partly a translation issue.

The acupuncture meridians are an energetic system, or a kind of ‘electrical system,’ of our energy patterns. These meridians have often been said to be rivers of energy called Qi (pronounced Chee). The meridians might be in our body, but there is no specific anatomical part that makes them up. They are more like radio waves. The organ associated with a meridian, in this case, the liver, is not the cause of the meridian; the organ is more or less a physical artifact, of the Qi of the meridian. Simply, the Liver meridian’s energy pattern deals with much more than the physical organ of the liver. In Chinese Medicine, there are 14 major meridians that conduct the flow of Qi throughout the body. Twelve of these meridians make up the 24-hour clock, with 2 hours each. The energy is constantly flowing through all of these meridians throughout the 24 hours, with each meridian having a 2-hour period of time as the primary meridian.s resistance or blockages (like stress) that reduce the flow of energy. This resistance also causes an imbalance in the flow between meridians.

By looking back at the meridian clock, you may find some clues as to what is going on. Remember, the body never lies.

Each one of the meridians also has certain responsibilities. Following is a basic list of these attributes:

  • Stomach – Nourishment of others; nourishment from outside
  • Spleen – Nourishment of self in every way
  • Heart – Connection to your spirit; circulation of Qi (energy); heart and mind working as one
  • Small Intestine – Communication (speaking, listening); perception; truth
  • Bladder – When to use our resources; being controlling
  • Kidney – Reproduction and creating things in life; our resources
  • Pericardium (aka Sex/Circulation) – Intimate relationships; protecting your heart; healthy boundaries
  • Triple Heater – Non-intimate relationships; social aspects
  • Gall Bladder – Determination and decision making; action
  • Liver – Internal plans; the vision for life
  • Lung – Barrier (skin) to the outside world; understanding what is of true value
  • Large Intestine – Letting go of impurities (of emotions and beliefs, past experiences) ; holding on to what is of value


Recipes for the liver

from: http://www.tcmworld.org/



Dandelion greens are ideal for supporting Liver health and for clearing toxic heat out of body and blood. Scallions and garlic also help to support Liver health. Try adding pine nuts or black sesame seeds to give support to the Liver’s mother, the Kidney. Adding spicy chili black bean sauce and sugar will help cut some of the natural bitterness of the dandelion greens.

• 2 cups of washed and chopped (2-inch pieces) dandelion greens
• 1 scallion
• 1 clove of garlic, diced (optional)
• Grapeseed oil for cooking
• Salt (to taste)
• Cooking wine (Chinese rice cooking wine or sherry is nice)
• Mushroom powder (optional)
• Chili black bean sauce (optional, also can use oyster, teriyaki, garlic, etc.)
• Honey (to taste)
• Toasted pine nuts (optional)
• Toasted black sesame seeds (optional)
Cut one scallion into 2-inch pieces. Heat a wok with grapeseed oil until very hot. Add a small pinch of salt. Add the scallion and garlic and cook, stirring, for about 10 seconds. Add greens. Sauté lightly, adding a splash of water if too dry. Add more salt, mushroom powder, and Honey (to balance the bitterness), to taste. Add a splash of cooking wine or stir-fry sauce to taste. Toss with sesame seeds or pine nuts before serving.


Taro root is harvested in the fall and is great to promote a healthy digestive system. The leeks will support your Liver while seaweed will help the Kidney.

• 1 cup of diced taro root
• 3/4 cup of leek, sliced thin
• A handful of dried seaweed
• 1/2 teaspoon of olive oil
• Salt to taste
• 1/4 teaspoon of sesame seed oil (optional)
Bring 2 quarts of water to a boil. Add taro root, leek, seaweed, and salt. Allow mixture to boil for ten minutes. Add olive oil and let boil one additional minute. If you like the flavor of sesame oil, add a dash just before serving. Tip: make sure you have enough water boiling to allow the taro root space to move while cooking. Do not let the taro root get mushy.


This delicious and crunchy food has been used for thousands of years to support Lung function as well as Liver function. Sautéed, juiced, or ground for tea, the lotus root is a great addition to your diet, especially in autumn.

• 1 lotus root
• 1 scallion
• Oil
• Salt
• Honey
• Fish sauce
• Chinese rice wine
• Water as needed
Peel the lotus root, cut in half lengthwise, and then slice thinly. Chop the scallion in 1-inch pieces, separating the green from the white portions. Heat the wok well, then add the oil and continue to heat. Add a pinch of salt and the white portion of the scallion. Stir in the lotus root and continue to cook for about 1 minute. Add the ½ teaspoon of Honey (or to taste), a splash of fish sauce, and toss well for 1 minute. Finish off by adding a splash of rice wine, toss and serve warm.















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I thought I would write this post to introduce the nature and practice of Ayurvedic skincare to my readers on week 41 we are sharing with you this beautiful science.  Keep in mind that this post is just an introduction to the science and practice of Ayurveda skincare. I hope that this post can give everyone a glimpse of what it means to practice Ayurvedic skincare on your self and others.
Ayurveda is a 5,000-year-old system of natural healing that has its origins in the Vedic culture of India. Even do it was suppressed during years of foreign occupation, Ayurveda has been enjoying a major comeback in its native land and throughout many parts of the world. Tibetan medicine and Traditional Chinese Medicine both have their roots in Ayurveda. Early Greek medicine also contains many concepts originally coming from the classical ayurvedic medical texts dating back thousands of years.
Is not just a mere system for treating illness, Ayurveda is a science of life. Ayur = life, Veda = science or knowledge. It offers a body a large selection of modalities designed to aid people to stay vital while realizing their full human potential, it addresses the whole being. It has guidelines on ideal daily and seasonal routines, diet, the aware use of our senses, Ayurveda is a great reminder that health is the balanced and the integration between our environment, body, mind, and spirit.
It helps us recognize that human beings are deeply interconnected with all that surrounds us.

Ayurveda is composed of three fundamental energies that rule our inner and outer environments: movement, transformation, and structure. these energies are known in Sanskrit as Vata (Wind), Pitta (Fire), and Kapha (Earth), in Ayurveda they are responsible for the characteristics of how we go about life. Each of us has a personal proportion of these three forces that shape us.

When Vata dosha is dominant within our system, the tendency is to be thin, light, enthusiastic, energetic, and changeable.

When Pitta dosha is predominant in our nature, we are intense, intelligent, and goal-oriented and we have a strong drive for life.

When Kapha dosha is dominant, we tend to be easy-going, methodical and nurturing. Each of us has all three doshas, most people have one or two of them that are more predominate.

Each one of this element has a balanced and imbalance in their own expression.

When Vata is balanced, a person is lively and creative, but when there is too much movement in the system, a person tends to experience anxiety, insomnia, dry skin, constipation, and difficulty focusing among many physical and mental discomforts. When Pitta dosha is balanced, the person is warm, friendly, disciplined, a good leader, and a good speaker, and many other qualities. When Pitta dosha is out of balance, a person tends to be compulsive and very irritable and have indigestion and inflammatory conditions. When Kapha is balanced, the person is sweet, supportive, and stable but when Kapha dosha is out of balance, a person may experience sluggishness, weight gain, and sinus congestion among other discomforts.
Ayurveda’s goal is to identify a person’s ideal state of balance, and determine where the imbalance originates, and offer protocols using diet, herbs, aromatherapy, massage treatments, music, and meditation and more to regain wholeness.

Just by the fact of learning that we are in balance and that we can correct it is a great gift.


Here is a link to a quiz so you can find out your Dosha easily and choose the appropriate products for your individual needs







Ayurveda and Skincare 


  The first step is to determine your Ayurvedic skin type then you can start to work with your skin accordingly. Let’s take a look at the different doshas and their relationship with skin.



Vata Skin Type

If Vata is predominant and out of balance the skin shows dry, rough, cold, wrinkled and thin with fine pores. Vata skin has a tendency to age faster and tends to be dry, rough and flaky.

Vata Skin Care and treatment

Vata skin is typically dry and delicate and tends to lose tone and plumpness prematurely it must be nourished on a regular basis. In order for Vata skin to stay youthful, skin care products used should be very nurturing and should include some essential oils, herbs in combination with a nourishing carrier oil, which can feed the skin and rehydrate it. In addition to any treatments systems to Vata skin care, you must consider having sufficient sleep, eating regular meals that will help balance Vata and avoiding physical and emotional stress.




Pitta Skin Type

If Pitta is dominant, skin is fair, quite sensitive, soft, warm, and with medium thickness, less tolerance of hot food and with a tendency to burn easily. When Pitta skin off balance,  it can flare up in rashes, rosacea, acne, or sunspots.

Pitta Skin Care and treatment

Pitta skin is generally sensitive, especially to the sun, and needs protection to stay in balance. Pitta skin types require both cooling and nurturing. Tanning and steam therapies that expose skin for extended periods of time should be avoided.






Kapha Skin Type

In Kapha constitution dosha the skin of a person is oily, cold, heavy, soft, slow, dense, dull, lubricating and thick with a tendency towards large pores and proneness to cystic acne.

Kapha Skin Care and treatment

People with Kapha skin tend to be the main affliction. The reason is been its oily nature which attracts impurities. The best way to clean the skin is from the inside and the outside, or else the skin breaks out because of toxin build-up. Kapha skin needs both on a regular basis.

Is important to, remember that Ayurveda comes to treat the body as a whole not just your skin issues, it is also about what you eat and other lifestyle choices.









The holistic approach of Ayurveda to health aims at focusing on the entire individual, not just a symptom or a specific challenge.
The Ayurvedic approach to health encompasses all aspects of a person’s way of living at all times. Our state of mind, from exercise, nutrition, to sleeping patterns, the Ayurvedic approach takes into account the unique individual qualities of a person, and also the environment that he or she lives in.
In Ayurveda skincare, the quality and condition of a person’s skin are viewed as a reflection of one’s health.  When a person has acne, be encourage not just to get rid of the blemish itself, but rather the blemishes will be looked at as a reflection of a deeper underlying health result. A plan will then be suggested that goes along with the person’s constitution or his dosha. Please keep in mind that these assessments are done by a qualified Ayurveda Health practitioner and when in doubt please consult your health practitioner, in this post we are sharing information we are not making any claims or prescribing in any way.
According to Ayurveda digestion, elimination, nutrition, and metabolism all affect the quality of the skin and the overall wellness. If any of these functions are out of balance, it will show up through the quality of the skin. An Ayurvedic approach to skin care will, therefore, intend to restore balance to any or all of the systems that are interrupting the body’s natural desire to healthy skin by that treating the cause, not the symptom and by that correcting many issues at on time.
The quality of the skin is determined by a person’s dosha or constitution. The three doshas are Vata, Pitta, and Kapha. While each person has all three within herself, usually one or two are more dominant, which creates certain imbalances. Therefore in order to restore health to the skin, the doshas must first be balanced.
The overall concept when it comes to Ayurveda and skin care is to choose a skin care regimen that matches the unique type of skin and dosha a person has.
When a person has oily skin, it is mainly due to an imbalance in the Kapha Dosha. A recommendation of oil-free cleansers and cooling tonics like cucumbers and lemon is most like suggested here. Heavy and rich foods should be avoided and replaced by light foods. To correct excess oil is a regular exercise routine is recommended to release toxins through perspiration and the movement of lymph.
Dry skin is recognized as a strongly Vata condition, the plan looks quite different. Oil-based cleansers and moisturizers are instead encouraged and a diet with a modest amount of healthy fats like olive oil, sesame oil and ghee, coconut oil, avocados and such are also recommended.
Ayurvedic skin care uses organic natural products perhaps is some companies that can’t use organic for wathever reason we favor the ones that do.  Ayurvedic skin care practices rely only on the natural well thought out ingredients, harsh chemical-free processing methods, and holistic regimens.
Here are some of the most commonly-used Ayurvedic skin care ingredients are sandalwood, rose oil and rose water sesame seed oil, macadamia nut oil, lime oil, lemon oil, clary sage, sunflower seed oil, Gotu Kola, other essential oils, herbs, to mention a few.

Thank you for your time and loyalty, we take it to heart, we spend days researching expert studies and information with integrity so you the reader can benefit, please share with others so they can also benefit and send us your opinions.



With love and gratitude.


Isabel, Gary, and team.









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