5 Element Acupuncture In Bellevue & Seattle

Renee Benedict, EAMP

East Asian Medicine and Medical Qigong have been used in East Asian countries for centuries as a means of maintaining a healthy body, mind and spirit. In addition to bringing relief to people experiencing health issues, Acupuncture and Qigong bring a sense of balance so you may feel more grounded and supported in your life.

When your body is healthy and strong, you can move smoothly within your world, accomplishing the goals you have set for yourself. When your mind is healthy, you are able to think clearly and organize your thoughts and actions. When you have a healthy spirit, you are happy and confident in your daily life.

In order to have a healthy mind, body and spirit, it is important to have balance within your entire being. Acupuncture and Medical Qigong assists in bringing this balance to your whole being, allowing you to live a full, vital life

When utilizing Five Element Acupuncture and Five Element Qigong movements, the body, mind and spirit is brought into harmony with nature, and health and vitality is renewed and invigorated.

Auricular Acupuncture

Traditional Chinese Medicine is a medical system that dates back nearly 4,000 years. Auricular acupuncture was first mentioned around 500 B.C. in the Yellow Emperor’s Classic of Internal Medicine, which is the equivalent of the Bible for TCM practitioners. However, the method in which auricular acupuncture is practiced today is actually based upon discoveries that occurred in France in

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Why am I so cold?

Everyone feels cold sometimes, but some people are perpetually chilled to a point where it interferes with their lives.

From a Traditional Chinese Medicine perspective, there are two different kinds of cold in the body: full cold and empty cold. Full cold refers to a condition where there is an excess of cold-type energy in the body

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The Bladder in Chinese Medicine

In Traditional Chinese Medicine, the bladder is one of the six yang organs, paired with one of the six yin organs. The yin organs store vital substances (such as Qi, blood, yin, and yang), whereas the yang organs are more active and have a function of constantly filling and emptying. The bladder is a perfect example of a yang organ.

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