Category: Traditional Chinese Medicine Views: 7232
Acupressure identifies twelve major meridians in the human body. These meridians are the pathways of chi and blood flow throughout your system. Any break in the flow indicates an imbalance.
According to Chinese medicine, an insufficient supply of chi makes a person vulnerable to disease. Restoring the chi as quickly as possible also restores the natural balance of the body, and this is the ultimate goal.
Twelve Major Meridians
The twelve major meridians correspond to certain body parts: kidneys, liver, spleen, heart, lungs, pericardium, bladder, gall bladder, stomach, small and large intestines, and the triple burner (body temperature regulator). Each meridian is equally represented on each side of the body, and each one is associated with either Yin or Yang.
If a person stands with their arms above their head, all the Yin meridians flow upwards, while the Yang meridians flow downwards. Pathways corresponding to the Yang organ are often used to treat disorders of that are Yin related. Each one of these meridians is also a pressure point that can be used to ease certain conditions and ailments.
The Upper Yin Meridians-Travel from the chest to the tips of the fingers
The heart meridian
The lung meridian
The circulation-sex meridian
The Upper Yang Meridians-Travel from the tips of the fingers to the head
The small intestine meridian
The triple warmer meridian
The large intestine meridian
The Lower Yin Meridians-Travel from the tips of the toes to the chest
The spleen meridian
The liver meridian
The kidney meridian
The Lower Yang Meridians-Travel from the head to the tips of the toes
The stomach meridian
The gall bladder meridian
The bladder meridian
ॐ Namasté - Blessings!
© 2008-2020 crystalwind.ca. All rights reserved.
All post and information provided within this blog is for educational and informational purposes only, and is not to be construed as medical advice or instruction. No action should be taken solely on the contents of this website. Please consult with your healthcare professional before making any dietary or lifestyle changes or taking supplements that may interfere with medications. Any products or information discussed are not intended to diagnose, prevent, treat or cure any illness, disease or lifestyle. Please consult your physician or a qualified health professional on any matters regarding your health and wellbeing or on any opinions expressed within this website.
Articles: Traditional Chinese Medicine
Who is Online Now
We have 1355 guests and no members online