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Zhi Bai Di Huang - Anemarrhena Phellodendron and Rehmannia


$ 9.75
was $ 13.95
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buy Zhi Bai Di Huang 

Anemarrhena Phellodendron and Rehmannia Formula

Origin of Zhi Bai Di Huang 

Pattern, Cause, Pulse, and Treatment, by Qin Jing Min (1702 AD)

Zhi Bai Di Huang's TCM Functions 

ZHI BAI DI HUANG WAN nourishes Yin to clear deficiency heat. Useful for afternoon fever, night sweats, dry mouth, sore throat, ringing in the ears, and wet dreams, It is also used for weakness due to YIN Deficiency.
This classic formula is an augmentation of the famous formula, LIU WEI DI HUANG.  By adding ZHI MU (anamerrhana) and HUANG BAI (philodendron) to the other six ingredients, the formula is better able to clear YIN deficient heat (weak heat).  This is called YIN Deficiency fire flaring upwards, and is regarded as the underlying syndrome leading to menopausal symptoms of hot flashes and night sweats.  
For a more powerful effect in clearing heat, combine ZHI BAI DI HUANG WAN with DA BU YIN SAN (Great YIN tonifying formula) or DA BU YIN WAN (Great YIN Pill)


  • Builds Yin
  • Nourishes the Liver and Kidneys 
  • Clears Deficiency Heat

    Safety of Zhi Bai Di Huang 

  • Use caution with Spleen Deficiency,  diarrhea, or Loose Stool 
  • Contraindicated for Yang Deficiency or cold conditions.
  • Pregnant or nursing women should consult their health care provider before taking any supplement.

    Traditional Chinese Medicine is powerful and reliable, but it's also complex. Self-diagnosis and self-treatment aren't usually recommended.  We can make Traditional Chinese Medicine work for you.   Begin a consultation for herbal medicine.  



    Steamed Foxglove root
    Cornelian Cherry
    Moutan root bark
    Yam rhizome
    Poriae Cocos mushroom
    Alismatis rhizome
    Anemarrhenae rhizome
    Phellodendron bark
    Shu Di Huang
    Shan Zhu Yu
    Mu Dan Pi
    Shan Yao
    Fu Ling
    Ze Xie
    Zhi Mu
    Huang Bai


    Zhi Bai Di Huang Dosage & Administration 

    Zhi Bai Di Huang Pian (Tablets): 5 tablets 2 to 3 times a day, or as prescribed.  Best on an empty stomach (ON SALE)

    Zhi Bai Di Huang Wan (Teapills): 8 teapills 3 times a day, or as prescribed. Best on an empty stomach.

    Zhi Bai Di Huang San (Granules): 2-4 grams, taken 2-3 times a day, best on an empty stomach (ON SALE)

    Zhi Bai Di Huang Tang (Whole Herbs): Using a container made of ceramic, glass, or stainless steel (no aluminum, iron or copper) boil 1 packet of herbs in 1-2 quarts (or liters) of water or until 2 cups of medicine remain. Strain herbs; save and refrigerate for a second boiling. Drink 1 cup in the AM. And 1 cup in the PM. If desired, repeat the following day, using the saved herbs from the refrigerator.

    Tips on Boiling Chinese Herbal Decoctions

    "If bad taste means strong medicine, you're cured. " Some people enjoy drinking herbal blends, but for many of us, effective doses of medicinal herbs taste bad. To make matters worse, cooking herbs can befoul your kitchen (if not your whole house). However using a little common sense can make this a lot easier. 

    First, while cooking herbs, ventilate the kitchen. This stops the odor from deterring you (and your family). If you find the taste of your medicine disagreeable, hold your nose when you drink your herbs. This eliminates almost all the taste. Drink your herbs lukewarm or at room temperature. Hot liquids must be sipped slowly. If you hate the taste, you'll want to drink it down quickly. Cold liquids have less taste but may be hard to digest.After drinking your medicine, chew a few raisins or place a drop of lemon juice on your tongue to eliminate any aftertaste. 

    Herbs can be absorbed up to 30% better when taken on an empty stomach. Allow at least a half hour after taking herbs before eating or taking additional medicines. There are some exceptions. If your medicine proves difficult to digest, try taking it with food or after eating. Some doctors believe that formulas designed for the upper body should be taken after eating. Some medicines are best taken with other liquids such as wine (injuries or vascular problems), broth (to aid digestion of the herbs), or salt water (messenger to the Kidneys).


    * What’s the Difference Between, ZHI BAI DI HUANG, PIAN, WAN, TANG, or SAN?

    • PIAN = Tablet (modern looking pill)
    • WAN = Teapill (old-style spherical handmade pill
    • TANG = Water Decoction (boiled whole herbs)
    • SAN = Powder (milled or granulated)

    * These statements have not been evaluated by the US Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. 

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