Acupuncture Courses – Details, Eligibility, Fees, and Career

What you will learn

1. Introduction

2. Introduction to acupuncture

3. What is acupuncture?

4. Electro acupuncture

5. Acupuncture needle practice

6. Acupuncture needle size

7. Acupuncture theory

8. Intro to acupuncture channel

9. Yin & yang theory

10. Yin yang theory

11. Five elements theory

12. Five elements theory:

13. Meridians in TCM

14. Standard meridians

15. Twelve standard meridians

16. Twelve standard meridian organs

17. Organs in standard meridians

18. Eight extraordinary meridians

19. Acupuncture points location

20. Measuring unit for acupuncture cun

21. Cun measurement

22. How to locate using cun

23. Heart

24. Large intestine

25. Lung

26. Percardium

27. Small intestine

28. Triple heater

29. Gall bladder

30. Kidney meridians

31. Liver meridian

32. Liver foot

33. Stomach part 1

34. Stomach part 2

35. Stomach part 3

36. Spleen

37. Urinary bladder

38. Conception vessel

39. Governing vessel

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40. Du Meridian

41. Extra points

42. Acupuncture techniques

43. Acupuncture Needle technique

44. TCM alternatives

45. Moxibustion

46. Tui na massage

47. Cupping

48. Dry cupping

49. Fire cupping

50. Wet cupping hijama

51. Scrape therapy

52. Chinese herbs and nutrition

53. Chinese herb intro

54. Chinese nutrition

55. Needle techniques

56. Needle tip and trick

57. Pulse tongue diagnostics

58. Pulse diagnostic

59. Tongue diagnostic

60. Acu safety contraindications

61. Acupuncture safety

62. Acupuncture contraindications

63. Accidents and reactions

64. Acupuncture session

65. Acupuncture consultation

66. TCM mission USA

67. Acupunture reflective practice

68. Standards of practise

69. Acupuncture research

70. Childeren with ADHD

71. Acupuncture for children with ADHD

72. Acupuncture & fertility

73. Acupuncture business start up tips

74. Congratulations

Description

Introduction

Acupuncture is a vital aspect of traditional Chinese medicine that employs the use of needles to produce, circulate, and rebalance energy in the body. The detailed origin of traditional Chinese medicine and acupuncture is unknown; however, it is said to have originated more than two or three thousand years ago. The theoretic basis of traditional Chinese medicine is that there is a life-force (referred to as qi) that exists in and circulates within the body, and diseases are caused when there is a deficiency or excess, stagnation, and imbalance of said qi.

Introduction to Acupuncture


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Acupuncture is one of the important aspects of traditional Chinese medicine and involves the use of needles to generate, circulate, and rebalance energy in the body. Although acupuncture is most often used for pain relief, it can also be used for a wide range of conditions.

Acupuncture works by activating the body’s natural ability to heal when fine, disinfected, disposable needles are inserted into precise points on the body (called acupoints). This is done to increase blood flow, flush out inflammation, relax the muscles, free nerve entrapment, relieve pain, still the mind, increase immunity and overall vigour.

The traditional Chinese medicine theory believes that ‘qi’ is the fundamental motivating force for all living activity. Qi, also referred to as energy, travels in the blood via selected pathways in the body called meridians, supplying nutrients to cells, tissues, and organs. The minute this precarious flow of energy is disrupted, illnesses and pain sets in. This is where acupuncture comes in – it helps to maintain and regenerate the circulation of qi and blood through the body.

There are approximately 365 acupoints on the twelve meridian channels, in conjunction with various ‘extra points’ that are situated all over the body. There are also micro-systems like the ear, eye, nose, and hand. There are a group of acupuncturists that only use these specific micro-systems despite the nature of the patient’s complaints.

From a Western biomedical point of view, it’s been proven that acupuncture releases the neurotransmitter serotonin and beta-endorphins, which are opiate-like substances produced by the brain.

The balance of serotonin is extremely important for emotional and mental stability. It has also been linked to healthy eating habits, sleeping habits, and the amount of discomfort in the body. Beta-endorphins, on the other hand, are analgesic and anti-inflammatory, which is why acupuncture can induce similar sensations.

One of the biggest concerns patients have when it comes to acupuncture is safety, which is why it is mandatory for all acupuncturists to use sterile, stainless steel and disposable needles.

Although acupuncture is supposed to be a relatively pain-free experience, there are times where the initial insertion of the needle will be felt by the patient. However, there is hardly ever an occasion where the patient is in pain throughout the length of the treatment. Acupuncture can induce a dull ache, tingling, heat, and increased awareness around the area needled. Most times, these sensations are complemented by a deep feeling of relaxation and tranquillity.

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Content

Medical Acupuncture Treatment & Training Diploma Course

2. Introduction to acupuncture

3. What is acupuncture? (Resources)

4. Electro acupuncture (Resources)

5. Acupuncture needle practice (Resources)

6. Acupuncture needle size (Resources)

8. Intro to acupuncture channel (Resources)

9. Yin & yang theory

10. Yin yang theory (Resources)

11. Five elements theory

12. Five elements theory (Resources)

13. Meridians in TCM

15. Twelve standard meridians (Resources)

16. Twelve standard meridian organs

17. Organs in standard meridians (Resources)

18. Eight extraordinary meridians (Resources)

20. Measuring unit for acupuncture cun (Resources)

21. Cun measurement (Resources)

22. How to locate using cun (Resources)

23. Heart (Resources)

24. Large intestine (Resources)

25. Lung (Resources)

26. Percardium (Resources)

27. Small intestine (Resources)

28. Triple heater (Resources)

29. Gall bladder (Resources)

30. Kidney meridians (Resources)

31. Liver meridian (Resources)

32. Liver foot (Resources)

33. Stomach part 1 (Resources)

34. Stomach part 2 (Resources)

35. Stomach part 3 (Resources)

36. Spleen (Resources)

37. Urinary bladder (Resources)

38. Conception vessel (Resources)

39. Governing vessel (Resources)

40. Du Meridian (Resources)

41. Extra points (Resources)

42. Acupuncture techniques

43. Acupuncture Needle technique (Resources)

45. Moxibustion (Resources)

46. Tui na massage (Resources)

47. Cupping (Resources)

48. Dry cupping (Resources)

49. Fire cupping (Resources)

50. Wet cupping hijama (Resources)

51. Scrape therapy (Resources)

53. Chinese herb intro (Resources)

54. Chinese nutrition (Resources)

55. Needle techniques

56. Needle tip and trick (Resources)

58. Pulse diagnostic (Resources)

59. Tongue diagnostic (Resources)

60. Acu safety contraindications

61. Acupuncture safety (Resources)

62. Acupuncture contraindications (Resources)

64. Acupuncture session

65. Acupuncture consultation (Resources)

66. TCM mission USA (Resources)

69. Acupuncture research (Resources)

70. Childeren with ADHD

71. Acupuncture for children with ADHD (Resources)

72. Acupuncture & fertility (Resources)

73.Acupuncture business start up tips (Resources)

74. Congratulations

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