By Bob Flaws
Digital Goods, Ebooks
This little pocket sized book is a handy clinic reference for students and practitioners of acupuncture. It gives pictures, the English and Pinyin name, standard numbering, location, special categories, clinical indications, and needling method for over 140 of the most useful acupoints on the 14 regular channels as well as 25+ more extra-channel points. Also included are several charts of different point categories for easy study, and a complete symptom index for quick referral in a clinic situation. A handy addition to any clinicians reference shelf.
This convenient, pocket-sized reference book for students and practitioners contains:
- Pinyin name, English name, and standard numbers, location, functions, indications, and needling instructions for the 160 most important acupoints on the 14 channels
- The same information for the most useful non-channel or extra points
- Pictures of all channel points for quick reference
- Charts for special point categories for ease of study
- Detailed symptom index
- Fits easily in lab coat or jacket pocket
About the author:
Bob Flaws is one of the most famous Western practitioners, teachers, and authors on Chinese medicine in the world today. He began his acupuncture studies with (Dr. Eric) Tao Xi-yu in Denver, CO in 1977. In 1982, he continued his acupuncture studies at the Shanghai College of Chinese Medicine and worked as an acupuncture intern at the Long Hua Chinese Medical Hospital. Bob is author, translator, and/or editor of over 100 books and scores of articles on all aspects of acupuncture and Chinese medicine. He is a founder of the Council of Oriental Medical Publishers. In addition, he is a founder, past President, and Lifetime Fellow of the Acupuncture Association of Colorado, a Fellow and past Governor of the National Academy of Acupuncture & Oriental Medicine, and a Fellow of the Register of Chinese Herbal Medicine (UK).
“I remember how, as a student and young practitioner, I was always having to look up acupuncture points locations, needling depths, and indications. Therefore, when I came across my notebook from the Shanghai College of TCM with my teacher’s lecture notes on points, I thought this material might be useful to students. I never realized what great sales this little book would have. We literally can’t keep it in stock at schools and conventions. The success of this little book has caused us to create several other true pocketbooks for students.”