\"Read and get books click =1570620806 The Yellow Emperor's Classic of Medicine: A New Translation of the Neijing Suwen with CommentaryThe Neijing is one of the most important classics of Taoism, as well as the highest authority on traditional Chinese medicine. Its authorship is attributed to the great Huang Di, the Yellow Emperor, who reigned during the third millennium BCE. This new translation consists of the eighty-one chapters of the section of the Neijing known as the Suwen, or Questions of Organic and Fundamental Nature. (The other section, called the Lingshu, is a technical book on acupuncture and is not included here.) Written in the form of a discourse between Huang Di and his ministers, The Yellow Emperor's Classic of Medicine contains a wealth of knowledge, including etiology, physiology, diagnosis, therapy, and prevention of disease, as well as in-depth investigation of such diverse subjects as ethics, psychology, and cosmology. All of these subjects are discussed in a holistic context that says life is not fragmented, as in the model provided by modern science, but rather that all the pieces make up \"
Li Shizhen's 410-year-old classic, Bencao Gangmu: Compendium of Materia Medica, with its lore chronicling centuries of Chinese medical achievement, is a treasure trove of information on traditional Chinese medicine and on Chinese folk views of the world, which underlie many of the prescribed treatment regimens.
The Neijing is one of the most important classics of Taoism, as well as the highest authority on traditional Chinese medicine. Its authorship is attributed to the great Huang Di, the Yellow Emperor, who reigned during the third millennium BCE. This new translation consists of the eighty-one chapters of the section of the Neijing known as the Suwen, or \"Questions of Organic and Fundamental Nature.\" (The other section, called the Lingshu, is a technical book on acupuncture and is not included here.)
To this legendary emperor is attributed the earliest known Chinese medical writing, Huang-ti Nei ching (The Canon of Internal Medicine). This work consists of two treatises, one a dialogue about living matter between Huang Ti 黃帝/黄帝 and his minister Qibo 岐伯, and the other a description of medical physiology, anatomy, and acupuncture. This famous classic is considered to be the bible of traditional Chinese medicine but its true authorship is unknown.
Regarded as one of the great physicians of the Han dynasty (206 BC-220 AD), the most glorious period in Chinese medical history, Chang Chung-ching 神農 wrote Shang han lun (Treatise on Colds and Fevers). This work had a profound influence on Chinese medicine and is considered to be the most important medical classic after the Huang-ti Nei ching. Chang Chung-ching is called the Hippocrates of China.
Traditional Chinese medicine can be traced back to the Inner Classic of the Yellow Emperor, and Chinese civilization originated from the Book of Changes. The two classics are identical in terms of philosophy. This book recombs the logic of traditional Chinese medicine by returning to the understanding of the two classics. Both the Inner Classic of the Yellow Emperor and the Treatise on Cold Damage Diseases are based on the yin-yang triple helix as the cornerstone of the philosophy of life. The Basic Questions recognizes a more advanced, systematic and comprehensive structure of life than modern anatomy, that is, the double layer structure of viscera + manifestation and a systematic platform organization integrated through the meridians (viruses and bacteria are also part of the symbiotic coevolution). The revival and return of TCM is the philosophy of life. It is by no means an exclusion of modern technology or Western medicine. Quite the contrary, guided by the philosophy, TCM should have the courage to introduce modern technology. 781b155fdc