Health is a verb.
A daily practice of moving toward balance.

Find your healing path with
Traditional Chinese Medicine


Acupuncture is the use of thin, filiform needles to modify the function of the body's channels, organs, and nervous system. TCM utilizes 365 acupuncture points, 12 Primary Channels and 8 Extraordinary Vessels to restore balance to the complex systems of our bodies.

chinese herbal medicine

Chinese Herbal Medicine is among the world's oldest repositories of medical knowledge still operating and evolving today. Some of our formulas are documented to be many hundreds of years old. Often we may compile a custom formula based on the principles of CHM to address you particular, unique, and ever-changing health pattern.


Moxibustion is the burning of an herb called ai ye, Artemisia vulgaris, or mugwort, to tonify, warm, and invigorate the channels. Moxa has been show to enhance immunity, increase red and white blood cell count, and has been used medicinally for longevity in various forms around the world since ancient times.

cupping therapy

We've all seen the strange circular welts on professional atheletes on TV. Cupping is an ancient practice of treating stasis, excesses and deficiencies in the channels through suction. By creating small, localized areas of blood stasis, we invigorate the blood in the channels to reduce pain and support the function of the organs.

gua sha

Gua sha is the practice of dispersing the surface level by breaking blood vessels on the superficial level, in so doing we stimulate the immune system and expel stasis to treat pain or heat conditions. A typical gua sha tool would often be made of jade, nut a simple chinese ceramic soup spoon works quite well. Facial gua sha has become quite popular to reduce signs of aging.

TCM food therapy

Just as medicinal herbs possess particular properties according to TCM Five Element principles, so too do the ingredients which comprise our everyday diet. Dietary adjustments are often neccessary in the treatment of chronic conditions. Once we learn more about our body's particular constitution within a TCM framework, we can make informed decisions about our food choices to keep us moving always toward balance.