Registration - TCM Tradition Chinese Medicine Education Level 1 Level 2

Available in Download Version, Paper Version and Split Monthly Payment.












TCM Doctor Medicine

New Home Study (Distance E-learning) now available only by ROSS complete recognized education Worldwide

The Chinese medicines that were developed centuries ago are not only used in China but also in the Western world. Over the course of many years, the knowledge of these medicines has been supplemented with an enormous amount of practical experience and, in addition, new treatment methods and techniques are constantly being developed on the basis of Chinese medicine. Chinese medicine is therefore a useful addition to our modern Western medicine.
 
Much attention is also paid to Chinese herbalism. The possibilities of Qi gong are discussed extensively, a healing method that is currently in the spotlight in the West. The home course Working with Chinese Medicine is a course that enables you to successfully apply one of the most developed forms of therapy in your own practice.
 
During the Working with Chinese Medicine course, the origins and modern application of these forms of therapy are discussed. You will become acquainted with the origins of traditional Chinese medicine (TCM) and the forms of therapy that have emerged from it. We look at the balance and possible imbalance of the human being -yin and yang- and the importance of the elements. Also, attention is paid to pulse and tongue diagnosis, as well as to acupressure and massage techniques based on Tuina.
 
Content of the training
General
Pronunciation of Chinese sounds
 
Qi gong
The practice of qi gong
Conditions to practice
The qi gong booth
Correct qi gong posture
Healthy breathing
Self-examination of your breathing
Natural breathing
External healing
The energetic diagnosis
The treatment
Strengthen the jing
 
Qi gong exercises
Exercise 1: Dantian chime, dong chime
Exercise 2: Cleaning the brain
Exercise 3: The little celestial orbit
Exercise 4: The standing meditation
Exercise 5: The lion is holding the ball
Exercise 6: The bat hangs at the bottom of the bridge
Exercise 7: Swinging the fan in the wind
Exercise 8: The male deer
Exercise 8: The female deer
Exercise 9: Meditation of the five yin organs
Exercise 10: The heavenly pillar will swing
Exercise for rheumatism complaints
 
Chinese Medicine (TCM)
preface
Laozi and Confucius
Yin and Yang
 
The theory of the five movements
preface
The generating cycle
The controlling cycle
Disturbances within the cycle
The five movements in the physiology of TCM
The five movements in the pathology of TCM
The five movements and treatment
 
The vital substances
preface
The five vital substances
Functions of qi
Disharmonic patterns
Jing
Jing in human development
The differences between jing and qi
Shen
The bodies of shen
Blood (xue)
Functions of blood
The body fluids
 
Learn from the organs
preface
The wood organs
The liver
The gallbladder
The fire organs
The heart
The small intestine
The pericardium
The triple heater
The organs of the earth
The spleen
The stomach
The metal organs
The lungs
The colon
The water organs
The kidneys
The bladder
 
The relationships between the yin organs
The heart and lungs
The heart and spleen
The heart and liver
The heart and kidneys
The liver and lungs
The liver and spleen
The liver and kidneys
The spleen and lungs
The spleen and kidneys
The kidneys and lungs
 
The meridians
preface
Meridian points
The liver meridian
The gallbladder meridian
The heart meridian
The small intestine meridian
The pericardium meridian
Triple heater meridian
The spleen meridian
The stomach meridian
The lung meridian
The colon meridian
The kidney meridian
The bladder meridian
The eight extra meridians
The ren mai
The du mai
Locating the points
 
The causes of illness
Three groups of pathogens
External pathogens
Endogenous Pathogens: The Seven Emotions
Other pathogens
Two examples from practice
 
Make a diagnosis
Look
Hear and smell
Ask
To feel
Tongue diagnostics
Pulse diagnostics
The disease course
The eight diagnostic principles
 
Organ syndromes
preface
Syndromes of the heart
Syndromes of the small intestine
Syndromes of the liver
Gallbladder syndromes
Syndromes of the spleen
Syndromes of the stomach
Syndromes of the lungs
Colon syndromes
Syndromes of the kidneys
Bladder syndromes
Triple heater syndromes
 
Chinese massage
Tuina
Currents in the tuina massage
The treatment
Treatment techniques
Fenfa
Hufa
Yunfa
Cuofa
Jafa
Fufa
Cafa
Zhenfa
Bofa
Gunfa
Zhefa
Niezjifa
Huangfa
Tso huatuojiaji
Rock the knee and twist the hip
Turn neck and pull arm
Shake and turn neck
 
Treatment techniques
Tuifa
Roufa
Nafa
Liefa
Quiti
Dafa
 
Treatments
Stiffness in the neck
Low back pain and lumbago
Headache
Urinary retention
Impotence
Rheumatoid arthritis
How to use moxa
 
Chinese herbalism
preface
Acorus calamus
Acorus gramineus
Alisma plantago aquatica
Allium sativum
Allium cepa
Arctium lappa
Artemisia annua
Artemisia capillaris
Artemisia vulgaris
Beta vulgaris
Calendula officinalis
Cannabis sativa
Citrus
Crataegus cuneata
Foeniculum vulgare
Gardenia jaminoides
Ginkgo biloba
Hibiscus
Humulus lupulus
Isatis tinctoria
Leonurus cardiaca
Lycopodium clavatum
Magnolia
Mentha
Morus alba
Nicotiana tabacum
Oryza sativa
Paeonia
Panax ginseng
Plantago major
Platycodon grandiflorum
Polygonum
Portulaca oleracea
Punica granatum
Rheum
Rubus fructicosus
Salvia officinalis
Sesamum indicum
Taraxacum officinale
Tussilago farfara
Valeriana officinalis
Zingiber officinale
 
Open book exam
HOMEWORK
submitting by mail from digital through the Internet
STUDY TAX
with 1 lesson per month 4-5 hours per week
LEVEL
MBO level
TRAINING START
you can start the HOME TRAINING at any time
PRE-EDUCATION
no specific prior training required
STUDY MATERIAL
the lesson package contains a nice storage system and includes all study materials and/or books
STUDY STATEMENT
will be provided free of charge after submission of the homework
RESEARCH
you can take a digital home exam if you wish
What Is Traditional Chinese Medicine?
Traditional Chinese medicine (TCM) has evolved over thousands of years. TCM practitioners use various mind and body practices (such as acupuncture and tai chi) as well as herbal products to address health problems.
 

What the Science Says About the Effectiveness of Traditional Chinese Medicine

 
Tai Chi
Tai chi combines certain postures, gentle movements, mental focus, breathing, and relaxation. Research findings suggest that practicing tai chi may improve balance and stability in older people and those with Parkinson’s disease, reduce pain from knee osteoarthritis, help people cope with fibromyalgia and back pain, and promote quality of life and improve mood in people with heart failure. For more information, see NCCIH’s tai chi fact sheet.
 
Chinese Herbal Products
Chinese herbal products have been studied for many medical problems, including stroke, heart disease, mental disorders, and respiratory diseases (such as bronchitis and the common cold), and a national survey showed that about one in five Americans use them. Because many studies have been of poor quality, no firm conclusions can be made about their effectiveness.