a substantial difference occurred after the treatment

J. Acupunct. Tuina. Sci. (2009) 7: 143-146
a substantial difference occurred after the treatment
(P<0.05). A significant reduction (P<0.05) in the
score of neurological impairment and significant
increase (P<0.05) in Barthel index score in the
treatment group suggested that combined warmingreinforcing acupuncture manipulation and rehabilitation training had significantly better effect than
rehabilitation alone in improving the neurological
impairment and Barthel index in stroke cases.
References
[1] The 4th National Academic Conference on Cerebrovascular
Disease. Scoring Criteria of Clinical Neurological
Impairment in Stroke Cases. Chinese Journal of Neurology,
1996, 29 (6): 381-383.
[2] ZHENG Kui-shan. ZHENG’s Collections of Acupuncture.
Beijing: People’s Medical Publishing House, 2004: 289291.
[3] JI Shu-rong. Technique of Exercise Therapy. 3rd Edition.
Beijing: Huaxia Publishng House, 2006: 250-298.
[4] Nudo RJ, Milliken GW. Reorganization of Movement
Representations in Primary Motor Cortex Following Focal
Ischemic Infarcts in Adult Squirrel Monkeys. J
Neurophysiol, 1996, 75(5): 2144-2149.
[5] Nudo RJ, Wise BM, SiFuentes F, et al. Neural Substrates for
the Effects of Rehabilitative Training on Motor Recovery
after Ischemic Infarct. Science, 1996, 272 (5269): 17911794.
[6] LI Ya-xue, HUANG Xiao-yuan. Clinical Observations on
the Treatment of Cerebral Infarction by Scalp Two-are
Cluster Acupuncture. Shanghai Journal of Acupuncture and
Moxibustion, 2005, 24(8): 28-29.
[7] SHI Xue-min. Stroke and Mind-refreshing and Orificeopening. Beijing: Science & Technology Press, 2007:
401-488.
[8] ZHANG Ling, GE Lin-bao, CHEN Lian-fang, et al. Clinical
Study on Early Acupuncture for Acute Ischemic Stroke.
Journal of Acupuncture and Tuina Science, 2008, 6(4):
222-226.
[9] ZHANG Hua-mei, WU Chun-huan, SONG Zhen-bang, et al.
Research on the Rehabilitating Effect of Acupuncture plus
Kinetotherapy on Patients with Early Hemiplegia. Shanghai
Journal of Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2002, 21(4): 4-6.
Translator: HAN Chou-ping (韩丑萍)
Received Date: February 8, 2009
Shanghai Research Institute of Acupuncture and Meridian
☆ One of the largest research organizations of acupuncture and meridian in China, founded in 1958;
☆ Possesses a group of specialists capable of clinical and experimental research, and teaching;
☆ Studying in depth acupuncture treatment for diseases of immune, nerve, endocrine, digestive, urinary
and genital systems;
☆ Undertakes responsibility of WHO research projects and is bed-side teaching unit for domestic and
foreign students, visiting scholars, as well as the students for mastership and doctoral;
☆ Completed with clinic and research department;
☆ Accepts acupuncturists and students aboard majoring in acupuncture for bed-side study and training;
send senior doctors abroad have cooperated with public and private medical organizations in Hong
Kong, Macao, Taiwan, and so on.
Address: No.650, Wanping South Road, Shanghai 200030, P. R. China
Phn: 0086-021-64382190
Email: [email protected]
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on Xinshu (BL 15), Ganshu (BL 18), Pishu (BL 20),
Xuehai (SP 10), Zusanli (ST 36) and Sanyinjiao (SP 6)
can reinforce the heart and spleen, nourish blood,
calm the mind, soothe the liver, regulate qi and blood,
and balance yin-yang. After the tuina treatment, with
the exception of PSQI sleep quality, sleep hours and
sleep efficiency, the PSQI index and scores of HAMD
and HAMA were significantly reduced[15].
Further study needs to focus on how rhythmic and
soft tuina manipulations can work on sleep center. On
the basis of preliminary analysis on sleep disorder and
emotional abnormality in CFS cases, the future study
also requires a more perfect protocol, involving
cognitive behavior guidance and appropriate
functional training.
References
[1] AfariN, Buchwald D. Chronic Fatigue Syndrome: a Review.
Am J Psychiatry, 2003, 160: 221-236.
[2] YAN Jun-tao. Tuina Science. Beijing: China Press of
Traditional Chinese Medicine, 2003: 14-126.
[3] WANG Xiang-dong, WANG Xi-lin, MA Hong. Handbook
of Rating Scale on Mental Health (Rest and Enlarged
edition), Beijing: Magazine of China Mental Health
Journal, 1999: 220-378.
[4] Buysse DJ, Reynolds CF, Monk TH, et al. The Pittsburgh
Sleep Quality Index: a New Instrument for Psychiatric
Practice and Research. Psychiatry Research, 1989, 28(2):
193- 213.
[5] ZHANG Xin-zhi, GUO Jun-xiong. Prof. DENG Yi’s
Experience in Treatment of CFS. Journal of Gansu College
of Traditional Chinese Medicine, 2007, 24 (1): 6-7.
[6] Prins J, Bleijenberg G, Rouweler EK, et al. Effect of
Psychiatric Disorders on Outcome of Cognitive-behavioral
Therapy for Chronic Fatigue Syndrome. Br J Psychiatry,
2005, 187: 184-185.
[7] Jason LA, Corradi K, Torres-Harding S, et al. Chronic
Fatigue Syndrome: the Need for Subtypes. Neuropsychology Rev, 2005, 15(1): 29-58.
[8] FU Jing-li. CFS and Psychosomatic Disease. Medical
Journal of Liaoning, 1999, 13 (2): 68-69.
[9] LI Yong-jie, GAO Xu-guang, WANG De-xin, et al.
Cognitive Function and Psychological Characteristics of
Patients with Chronic Fatigue Syndrome. National Medical
Journal of China, 2005, 85(41): 2926-2929.
[10] LI Yong, HE Dan-jun, JIANG Zhong-li, et al, Individual
Emotional Characteristic Study of CFS, Chinese Journal of
Rehabilitation Medicine, 2006, 21 (3): 218-220.
[11] Devanur LD, Kerr JR. Chronic Fatigue Syndrome. J Clin
Pathol, 2007, 60(2): 120-121.
[12] Reeves WC, Heim C, Maloney EM, et al. Sleep
Characteristics of Persons with Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
and Non-fatigued Controls: Results from a Populationbased Study. BMC Neurol, 2006, 16(6): 41.
[13] Morriss R, Sharpe M, Sharpley AL, et al. Abnormalities of
Sleep in Patients with the Chronic Fatigue Syndrome. BMJ,
1993, 306(6886):1161-1164.
[14] Sharpley A, Clements A, Hawton K, et al. Do Patients with
"pure" Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (Neurasthenia) Have
Abnormal Sleep. Psychosom Med, 1997, 59(6): 592-596.
[15] ZHU Ding-cheng. One-thumb Tuina and 40 Cases of
Senile Insomnia. Geriatrics & Health Care, 2004, 10 (2):
114-115.
Translator: HAN Chou-ping (韩丑萍)
Received Date: April 20, 2009
Introduction of Shanghai Journal of Acupuncture and Moxibustion
Shanghai Journal of Acupuncture and Moxibustion (Monthly,
CN 31-1317/R, ISSN 1005-0957, 64 pages) is a modern professional and
academic publication on Chinese traditional acupuncture-moxibustion
science, initiated in 1982, sponsored by Shanghai Academy of TCM and
Shanghai Society of Acupuncture and Moxibustion, and undertaken by
Shanghai Research Institute of Acupuncture and Meridian. It won
excellent scientific and technologic publication prizes awarded by the
Ministry of Science and Technology of the People’s Republic of China,
Science and Technology Commission of Shanghai Municipality, and
Shanghai Association of Science and Technology respectively, and was
selected as double-hundred periodical of Chinese Journal Phalanx in
2001. All its articles are recorded in Chinese Journal Database and
Chinese Biomedical Journal and Literature Database.
Address: No.650, Wanping South Road, Shanghai 200030, P. R. China
Telephone (Fax): 0086-021-64382181
E-mail: [email protected]
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42.3%, with significant difference (P<0.05) between
the two groups (see table 2).
Table 2. Comparison of therapeutic effects between two
groups (Cases)
Groups
Experimental
Control
Ⅰ
Ⅱ
Ⅰ
Ⅱ
n
Cure
34
27
34
26
12
8
7
3
Total
Remarkable
Effect Failure effective
effect
rate (%)
13
7
5
5
6
5
11
3
3
7
11
15
83.6
56.7
4 Discussion
The degenerative spondylolisthesis of the lumbar
sipne is one of the commonly encountered diseases
causing low back pain and leg pain in the middleaged and old adults, known as "low back pain" in
traditional Chinese medicine and is related to load,
improper body posture and invasion of pathogenic
cold.
The reduction by knee and hip-flexed and pillow
method for buttocks is one of the commonly used
manual technique for this syndrome, but its
therapeutic course is comparative long and the
therapeutic effect is not precise[2,3]. As a correcting
technique for spine, the micro-regulating manual
technique is certain effective in the treatment of this
syndrome[4]. It is found out in this study that the total
effective rate, the curative rate and remarkable
effective rate in the patients with grade I are
significantly different (P<0.01) between the two
groups, indicating that the effectiveness of the microregulating technique of the spine for grade I and II of
lumbar spondylolisthesis, and that the smaller the
dislocation of the vertebra, the better the therapeutic
effect of the manual technique would be, and the
larger the dislocation is, the poorer the therapeutic
effect would be.
We found out in the clinical practice that the
micro-regulating technique is easily appreciated by
the patients. Because of its accurate location and easy
operation, it may induce less accidental harms.
Moreover, all the correcting techniques are performed
with the physiological limits of the joints. Therefore,
it needs to be popularized.
References
[1] Kirkaldy-Willis WH, Farfan HF. Instability of the Lumbar
Spine. Clin Orthop Relat Res, 1982, (165): 110-123.
[2] DAI Li-yang, XU Yin-kan, ZHANG Wen-ming, et al.
Influence of Flexion and Extension of Lumbar Vertebra on
the Volume of Vertebral Canal. Chinese Journal of
Orthopaedics, 1989, 9(3): 197.
[3] JIA Lian-shun, CHEN De-yu, LU Jian-xi, et al. Contrast
Study on Extension and Flexion Dymanics of Lumbosacral
Dura Mater Capsule. Chinese Journal of Surgery, 1988, 26
(10): 624-627.
[4] DAI De-chun, FANG Min, SHEN Guo-quan. A Study on
Lumbar Stability of Degenerative Spondylolisthesis Treated
with Spine Fine Adjusting Manipulation. Chinese Journal of
Rehabilitation Medicine, 2006, 21(12): 1110-1112.
Translator: HUANG Guo-qi (黄国琪)
Received Date: February 19, 2009
● Book Review ●
Instruction for Acupuncture for 54 Effective Disorders
Acupuncture for 54 Effective Disorders was written by
HUANG Qin-feng and QI Li-zhen, and published by Shanghai
Science and Technology Press in 2002.
The book collected 54 common disorders in clinic from about
5 451 articles in hundreds journals between 1980 and 2000. The
status of clinical acupuncture was analyzed considerably based
upon a big sample, and rule of acupuncture on various disorders
were summarized. Therefore, it could be used in clinic research
and teaching.
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disappear and the leucocytes less than 10 and lecithin
corpuscle is normal.
Remarkably improved: The syndromes improved a
lot and prostate become smaller but still bigger than
normal through digital rectal examination. Prostatic
fluid test under microscope shows that the leucocytes
significantly decreased and lecithin corpuscle is less
than normal.
Ineffective: No significant changes in symptoms
before and after treatment.
3.2 Treatment results
Of all 68 cases, 61 cases were cured, 5 cases got
remarkably improved and 2 cases remained no change
in symptoms. There are 18 cases cured after one
course of treatment, 32 cases cured after 2 courses of
treatment and 11 cases cured after 3 courses of
treatment.
4 Discussion
Chronic prostatitis is known as "turbid semen
(Jing Zhuo)", "stranguria (Lin Zhuo)" in traditional
Chinese medicine. Patients with this condition can
experience pain or discomfort in the lower abdomen,
perineal region and testicle region. It has close
relationship with phlegm-dampness, damp-heat,
kidney deficiency and blood stagnation.
Acupuncture could smooth the meridians and
regulate the qi and blood, which has good curative
effect to the prostatitis[2-4]. Zhongji (CV 3) is the
Front-Mu point of Bladder Meridian, can regulate the
function of bladder. Ciliao (BL 32) and Zhibian
(BL 54) can stimulate and strengthen the neuroplexus
controlling prostate, and improve the local blood
circulation. All points used together can treat the
primary and the secondary aspects at the same time.
References
[1] GU Yun-tian. Modern Prostate Disease. Beijing:People’s
Military Medical Press, 2002: 572.
[2] LIU Bao-gui, JI Lai-xi, HAO Chong-Yao, et al. Anatomic
Basis of Zhibian-Through-Shuidao Method for Treatment of
Chronic Prostatitis. Chinese Acupuncture & Moxibustion,
2001, 21(2): 91.
[3] YANG An-fu, LV Jing, LI Fen-ying. Treatment of 18 Cases
of Chronic Prostatitis by Acupuncture plus Tuina Therapy.
Journal of Acupuncture and Tuina Science, 2005, 3(6):
11-12.
[4] HA Li-pu, CHEN Yue-lai, HU Jun. Advances in Research
on Acupuncture Treatment of Chronic Prostatitis. Shanghai
Journal of Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2003, 22(8):
44-46.
Translator: YANG Ling (杨玲)
Received Date: March 18, 2009
● Related Link ●
Development of an Evidence-based Cognitive Behavioral Treatment Program for Men with
Chronic Prostatitis /Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome
Psychosocial factors reported by patients with chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome (CP/CPPS)
promote greater pain, disability, and ultimately poorer quality of life (QOL). We targeted those parameters in the
development of a cognitive-behavioral (CB) program designed specifically for CP/CPPS. Five NIH sponsored
biopsychosocial studies examined predictors of pain, disability, and QOL in CP/CPPS men. Pain, urinary
symptoms, QOL, depressive symptoms, catastrophic thinking about pain, perceived control over pain,
pain-contingent resting as a pain coping measure, social support and interaction, sexual functioning, and
relationship issues were assessed. These data showed that CB intervention for pain catastrophizing, pain
contingent rest, social support and depressive symptoms is warranted for men with CP/CPPS. An evidence based
8-week CB program was developed. The content of the CB sessions are defined in an instructional patient
workbook for each of the weekly 1-h sessions. The CB program guides patients in examining the relationship
between their symptom-based distress, their thinking at such times and the emotions linked with those thoughts,
and their behavioral responses to their particular thinking style (e.g., illness vs. wellness focused). Patients
complete such analyses by using a Reaction Record format, which also delineates new thinking/behavioral
responses. The CB program developed for CP/CPPS is the first comprehensive attempt to target specific evidence
supported biopsychosocial variables for both symptom and QOL improvement in CP/CPPS and is expected to
provide a useful tool for the clinical management of this chronic condition.
Note: Selected from Nickel JC, Mullins C, Tripp DA. Development of an Evidence-based Cognitive Behavioral Treatment
Program for Men with Chronic Prostatitis/Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome. World J Urol, 2008, 26(2): 167-172.
●
160
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The regions with Back-Shu points are closely
related to the spinal and sympathetic nerves, with the
sympathetic ganglia of the bilateral side of the spine
distributed in the deep layers. By applying the
cupping method on the Back-Shu points, the different
nervous fibers can be excited, to produce multiple
activities of the biological current. On one hand, the
nervous impulse caused by stimulation from cupping
method can be transmitted to the nervous center to the
different levels, and can be passed out along the
descending fibers after integration, so as to regulate
the functions of the relevant internal organs. On the
other hand, the regulatory functions can be displayed
by local reflex arc.
By applying the cupping method on Feishu (BL 13),
Xinshu (BL 15), Ganshu (BL 18), Pishu (BL 20) and
Shenshu (BL 23), the meridian qi of the Governor
Vessels and Bladder Meridian can be regulated and
smoothened, so as to regulate qi in the lung, heart,
liver, spleen and kidney, and further regulate the
functions of the internal organs and multiple systems,
for realizing the balance between yin and yang, and
hence to improve the physical activity and correct
psychological fatigue. The cupping method on the
Back-Shu point, Back-Shu point of five Zang organs
in particular, is certain in the therapeutic effect,
without adverse reaction, with good cooperation from
the patients, and is a sage and effect and simple
therapeutic method and is worthy for clinical
popularization.
References
[1] Fukuda K, Straus SE, Hickie I, et al. The Chronic Fatigue
Syndrome: A Comprehensive Approach to Its Definition
and Study. International Chronic Fatigue Syndrome Study
Group. Ann Intern Med, 1994, 121(12): 953-959.
[2] GUO Fei-yun, XU Lei. Preliminary Study on Treatment of
Chronic Fatigue Syndrome by Herbal Cake-separated
Moxibustion on Five-zang Back-Shu Points. Shanghai
Journal of Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2006, 25(10):
11-12.
[3] WANG Chong-xin, SONG Qiu-zhen. Observation of
Therapeutic Effects for 34 Cases of Chronic Fatigue
Syndrome Treated by Tapping Plum-Blossom Needle on
Back-Shu Points. Journal of Clinical Acupuncture and
Moxibustion, 2005, 21(2): 52-53.
[4] WANG Wei-hong, DUAN Xi-dong, ZHU Yu-jing, et al.
Clinical Observation on Treatment of Chronic Fatigue
Syndrome by Combined Acupuncture and Cupping. Journal
of Acupuncture and Tuina Science, 2006, 4(3): 162-163.
Translator: HUANG Guo-qi (黄国琪)
Received Date: March 2, 2009
● Conference Notice ●
Twenty Anniversary of Acupuncture-moxibustion Instruments Committee &
First International Academic Conference on Acupuncture-moxibustion Instruments
Date: December 10-12, 2009
Place: The Innovation Center, Pudong, Shanghai, P. R. China
Topics for conference paper
Research and development on acupuncture-moxibustion (acu-mox) instruments; Status and role of acu-mox
instruments in acu-mox research; Application of acu-mox instruments in clinic; Research on manipulation
specification of acu-mox instruments; Standardization research on acu-mox instruments; Exploitation of new
acu-mox instruments based on TCM theory and modern technology; Research and production on multi-media
and intelligent acu-mox instruments; Evaluation of the therapeutic effect of acu-mox therapeutic instruments;
Industrialization development of acu-mox instruments. The deadline is September 30, 2009.
Contact Address: Mailbox 146, No.1200, Cailun Road, Pudong, Shanghai 201203, P. R. China
Contact: XU Gang, ZHAO Yu-ping, GAO Ming
Telephone: 0086-021-51322436
Fax: 0086-021-51322264
Email: [email protected]; [email protected]; [email protected]
URL: www.shutcm.com:82/zjqchy2009
Please log on the website for more detailed information!
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systematic clinical assessment and controlled trial
systems will be the orientation of the future clinical
research.
[5]
References
[1] KE Yuan-rong. Observations on the Efficacy of
Acupuncture-moxibustion in Treating Lumbar Intervertebral Disk Herniation. Zhejiang Journal of Traditional
Chinese Medicine, 1983, 18(6):259.
[2] OUYANG Ba-si, GAO Jie. Clinical Observation on
Treatment of 43 Cases of Protrusion of Lumbar
Intervertebral Disc with Acupuncture with Shout Electric
Needles at Huatuo Jiaji Points. Jiangsu Journal of
Traditional Chinese Medicine, 2005, 26(7): 33.
[3] CHEN Xia-yan. Observations on the Efficacy of Deep
Needling at Jiaji (Ex-B 2) in Treating Lumbar
Intervertebral Disk Herniation. Shanghai Journal of
Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2007, 26 (3): 21-22.
[4] WU Yao-chi, ZHANG Bi-meng, ZHANG Jun-feng.
Clinical Study of Acupuncture Point Injection for the
[6]
[7]
[8]
Treatment of Lumbar Intervertebral Disk Herniation.
Shanghai Journal of Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2007,
26 (12): 22.
ZHANG Wei-dong, WANG Pi-min. Warm Needling Plus
Oblique-pulling Massage for the Treatment of 59 Patients
with Lumbar Intervertebral Disk Herniation. Chinese Folk
Therapy, 2007, 15(6): 55.
XIE Kai. Clinical Observations on the Efficacy of
Electroacupuncture plus Traction in Treating Lumbar
Intervertebral Disk Herniation. Journal of Clinical
Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2003, 19(5): 39.
JIA Mi-xi. Three-edged Needle Pricking, Cupping and
Vesiculation for the treatment of 98 patients with lumbar
intervertebral disk herniation. Jiangxi Journal of
Traditional Chinese Medicine, 2006, 37(5): 47.
HE Xing-wei, HUANG Jian-hua, CENG Li-yuan.
Observations on the efficacy of Warm Needling in Treating
Lumbar Intervertebral Disk Herniation. Chinese
Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2007, 27(4): 264.
Translator: WANG Si-you (汪司右)
Received Date: April 12, 2009
● Related Link ●
An Evidence-based Review of the Literature on the Consequences of Conservative Versus
Aggressive Discectomy for the Treatment of Primary Disc Herniation with Radiculopathy
Background Context: It remains unknown whether aggressive disc removal with curettage versus
conservative removal of a disc fragment with little disc invasion provides a better outcome for the treatment of
lumbar disc herniation with radiculopathy. Purpose: Determine the level of evidence within the clinical literature
that supports the performance of a conservative versus aggressive technique for discectomy. Study
Design/Setting: Systematic evidence-based review of clinical literature. Patient Sample: Patients with primary
lumbar disc herniation with radiculopathy. Outcome Measures: Operative time, return to work status, recurrent
disc herniation, self-reported, and functional measures assessed less than 2 years (short term) and greater than 2
years (long term) after surgery. Methods: Systematic Medline search was performed to identify all published
studies relating to outcome after aggressive or conservative discectomy. Levels of evidence (I-V) were assessed
for each study and grades of recommendation were generated (Good, Fair, Poor, Insufficient evidence) based on
the NASS Clinical Guidelines' Levels of Evidence and Grades of Recommendation. Results: There is fair
evidence that conservative discectomy will result in shorter operative times and a quicker return to work despite
similar lengths of hospital stay, similar pain levels at discharge, similar 6-month functional status, and a similar
2-year incidence of persistent/recurrent back and leg pain. There is poor quality evidence that conservative
discectomy will result in a lower incidence of recurrent back pain beyond 2 years postoperatively. There is fair
quality evidence that conservative discectomy will result in a higher incidence of recurrent disc herniation.
Conclusions: There are no Level I studies to support conservative versus aggressive discectomy for the
treatment of primary disc herniation. However, systematic review of the literature suggests that conservative
discectomy may result in shorter operative time, quicker return to work, and a decreased incidence of long-term
recurrent low back pain but with an increased incidence of recurrent disc herniation. Prospective randomized
trails are needed to firmly assess this possible benefit.
Note: Selected from Watters WC 3rd, McGirt MJ. An Evidence-based Review of the Literature on the Consequences of
Conservative Versus Aggressive Discectomy for the Treatment of Primary Disc Herniation with Radiculopathy. Spine J, 2009,
9(3): 240-257.
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[5] CHEN Yan. TCM Prevention and Treatment of Subhealth
Status. Health Vocational Education, 2005, 23(19): 123-124.
[6] LIN Xiao-tian, LI Yuan-lin. Exploration on Tuina Treatment
of Subhealth Status. Liaoning Journal of Traditional
Chinese Medicine, 2001, 28(11): 687-688.
[7] JIN Ming-lan, WANG Wei-jie. Ideas and Methods of TCM
Prevention and Treatment of Subhealth Status. Journal of
Chinese Medicine and Pharmacy, 2006, 24(7): 1301-1302.
[8] ZHOU Ling-ling, YAO Geng-dong. Questionnaires on
Subhealth Risk Factors in Teachers of Primary and Middle
Schools. China Occupational Medicine, 2005, (4): 25-26.
[9] CHEN Qing-shan, WANG Sheng-yong, JING Chun-xiao,
et al. Assessment of Subhealth Diagnostic Criteria by
Delphi. China Journal of Public Health, 2003, 19(12):
1467-1468.
[10] ZHANG Su-yan, CHANG Qun-ying, LIU Jie, et al.
Investigation and Analysis of Subhealth Status in Northern
Regions. Chinese Journal of Pest Control, 2003, 19(4):
208-210.
[11] WANG Xue-mei, REN Cong-mian, SONG Qing-ling, et al.
Test Results of 2 510 Cases of Subhealth by MDI. Theory
and Practice of Chinese Medicine, 2003, (3): 374-375.
[12] TANG Bi-yi. Treatment of 39 Cases of Chronic Fatigue
Syndrome by Acupuncture. Shanghai Journal of
Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2005, 24(1): 11-12.
[13] TANG Xiao-yun, JIANG Yun-wu, LI Xiang-hong. Ear
Acupuncture and Subhealth. Yunnan Journal of Traditional
Chinese Medicine and Materia Medica, 2007, 28(4):31
[14] SUN Yuan-zheng, LI Hong-lin. Observation of Therapeutic
Effects of Back-Shu and Front-Mu Points Combining and
Dredging Method for Chronic Fatigue Syndrome. Shanghai
Journal of Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2006, 25(11):
3-4.
[15] LIU Yan-ying. Regulatory Function of Herb-Insulated
Moxibustion for Subhealth Status. Shanghai Journal of
Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2007, 26(9): 22-23.
[16] WANG Ling. Clinical Observation of Eight Influential
Acupoints
for
Chronic
Fatigue
Syndrome
by
Acupuncture and Moxibustion. Chinese Acupuncture &
Moxibustion, 2004, 24(8): 534-536.
[17] YANG Dong-qin. Treatment of Subhealth Status by
Acupuncture plus Scratching Method. Journal of Sichuan
Traditional Chinese Medicine, 2006, 24(12): 100-101.
[18] PAN Chang-qing, TANG Zhi-gang, TAN Guang-bo.
Treatment of 35 Cases of Chronic Fatigue Syndrome by
Electric Acupuncture plus Acupoint-injection Method.
Hunan Journal of Traditional Chinese Medicine, 2005,
21(6): 22-24.
[19] LI Jing-cao, FAN Yu-shan. Clinical Observation on
Treatment of Subhealth with Acupuncture and Moxibustion
plus Dorsal Movable Cupping. Shanghai Journal of
Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2008, 27(2): 8-9.
[20] TANG Wei. Analysis of 33 Cases of Chronic Fatigue
Syndrome Treated by Acupuncture, Cupping Method and
Psychological Therapy. Chinese Journal of Misdiagnostics,
2008, 8(27): 6742-6743.
[21] AN Li-ping, CHEN Ya-min, LI Yan, et al. Comparative
Observation of Interfering Functions of Combined
Acupuncture for Somatic Subhealth Status. Journal of
Sichuan Traditional Chinese Medicine, 2006, 24(12):
104-105.
[22] ZHAO Hong-sheng, CHEN Tian-an, LI Run-feng.
Treatment of 31 Cases of Chronic Fatigue Syndrome by
Comprehensive Therapy. New Journal of Traditional
Chinese Medicine, 2007, 39(2): 59-60.
[23] WANG Xiu-zhen. Treatment of 12 Cases of Chronic
Fatigue Syndrome by Acupuncture plus Herbal Drugs.
Shanghai Journal of Acupuncture and Moxibustion, 2004,
23(6): 42.
[24] FU Ju-ming. Observation on the Effect of Liverdischarging and Spleen-nourishing Methods through
Combination of Acupuncture and Herbs on the Sub Health.
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Translator: HUANG Guo-qi (黄国琪)
Receive Date: December 9, 2008
● Advance Notice ●
Main Contents of the Fourth Issue in 2009
Treatment of 34 Cases of Acute Lumbar Sprain by Electroacupuncture plus Cupping Therapy
Effection of Electroacupunture on the Bladder Function of Rats’ Bladder Hyperactivity Induced by
Levodopa
Clinical Development of Prostatic Hyperplasia Treated by Acupuncture-moxibustion Therapy
Topographical Feature of Cortical Somatosensory Evoked Potential During Blocking of the Propagated
Sensation along Meridian
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︱Copyright©2009 Shanghai Research Institute of Acupuncture and Meridian
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