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2014-04-09 19:51   审核人:

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Teaching Section of the Chapter and Abstract

Credit Hours

1

Introduction

1. The basic concept of TCM

2. The formation and development of the theoretical system of TCM

Four ancient classics of TCM

Four great doctors in the Jin and the Yuan Dynasties

School of seasonal febrile disease

The combination of TCM and western medicine

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Introduction

3. The basic characteristics of TCM

(1) Concept of holism

1) Organic wholeness of the body

2) The close relationship between humans and environment

(2) Syndrome differentiation and treatment

1) Symptom and syndrome

2) Syndrome differentiation and treatment

3)“Treating the same disease with different methods”and“Treating different

diseases with the same method”

4) Differentiation of syndrome and differentiation of disease

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1. The theory of yin-yang and the five elements

1.1 The theory of yin-yang

1.1.1 The concept of yin-yang

1.1.1.1 The formation of yin-yang

1.1.1.2 The concept of yin-yang

1.1.1.3 The relativity of yin and yang

1.1.2 The major concepts of yin-yang theory

1.1.2.1 Opposition of yin and yang

1.1.2.2 Interdependence between yin and yang

1.1.2.3 Wane and wax between yin and yang

1.1.2.4 Mutual transformation between yin and yang

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1. The theory of yin-yang and the five elements

1.1 The theory of yin-yang

1.1.3 Application of the theory of yin-yang in TCM

1.1.3.1 Explanation of the histological structure of the human body

1.1.3.2 Explanation of the physiological functions of the body

1.1.3.3 Explanation of pathogenesis

1.1.3.4 Diagnosis of disease

1.1.3.5 Guiding clinical treatment

1.2 The theory of the five elements

1.2.1 Concept and characteristics of the five elements

1.2.1.1 Concept of the five elements

1.2.1.2 Characteristics of the five elements

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1. The theory of yin-yang and the five elements

1.2 The theory of the five elements

1.2.2 Interactions among the five elements

1.2.2.1 Inter-promotion and inter-restraint among the five elements

1.2.2.2 Over restraint and reverse restraint

1.2.3 Application of the theory of the five elements in TCM

1.2.3.1 Explaining the physiological functions of the five zang-organs and

the relationships among them

1.2.3.2 Explaining pathological interactions among the five zang-organs

1.2.3.3 Guiding clinical diagnosis

1.2.3.4 Guiding the treatment of disease

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2. Viscera and their manifestations

Brief introduction

2.1 The five zang-organs

2.1.1 The heart

2.1.1.1 The physiological functions of the heart

2.1.1.2 The relationships between the heart and the body, the sensory organs and the orifices,

the emotions and the body fluid

2.1.2 The lung

2.1.2.1 The physiological functions of the lung

2.1.2.2 The relationships between the lung and the body, the sensory organs and the orifices,

the emotions and the body fluid

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2. Viscera and their manifestations

2.1 The five zang-organs

2.1.3 The liver

2.1.3.1 The physiological functions of the liver

2.1.3.2 The relationships between the liver and the body, the sensory organs and the orifices,

the emotions and the body fluid

2.1.4 The spleen

2.1.4.1 The physiological functions of the spleen

2.1.4.2 The relationships between the spleen and the body, the sensory organs and the orifices,

the emotions and the body fluid

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2. Viscera and their manifestations

2.1 The five zang-organs

2.1.5 The kidney

2.1.5.1 The physiological functions of the kidney

2.1.5.2 The relationships between the kidney and the body, the sensory organs and the orifices,

the emotions and the body fluid

2.2 The six fu-organs

2.2.1 The gallbladder

2.2.2 The stomach

2.2.3 The small intestine

2.2.4 The large intestine

2.2.5 The bladder

2.2.6 The triple energizer

2.3 The extraordinary fu-organs

2.3.1 The brain

2.3.2 The uterus

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2. Viscera and their manifestations

2.4 The relationships among the zang-organs and the fu-organs

2.4.1 The relationships among the five zang-organs

2.4.2 The relationships among the six fu-organs

2.4.3 The relationships between the five zang-organs and the six fu-organs

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3. Qi, blood and body fluid

3.1 Qi

3.1.1 The basic concept of qi

3.1.2 The production of qi

3.1.3 The physiological functions of qi

3.1.4 The movement of qi

3.1.5 The classification of qi

3.2 Blood

3.2.1 The basic concept of blood

3.2.2 The production of blood

3.2.3 The physiological functions of blood

3.2.4 The circulation of blood

3.3 Body fluid

3.3.1 The basic concept of body fluid

3.3.2 The metabolism of body fluid(The production, transportation and excretion of body fluid)

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3. Qi, blood and body fluid

3.4 The relationships among qi, blood and body fluid

3.4.1 The relationship between qi and blood

3.4.2 The relationship between qi and body fluid

3.4.3 The relationship between blood and body fluid

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4 The meridians and collaterals

4.1 The content of the theory of meridians and collaterals

4.1.1 The twelve meridians

4.1.2 The eight extraordinary vessels

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4 The meridians and collaterals

4.2 The basic functions of the meridians and collaterals

4.2.1 To connect the external with the internal as well as to connect the viscera with

other organs

4.2.2 To transport qi, blood, yin and yang to nourish the viscera and the body

4.3 The clinical application of the theory of meridians and collaterals

4.3.1 To explain pathogenesis and pathological transmission

4.3.2 To guide the diagnosis and treatment of disease

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5. Causes of disease

5.1 The six climatic factors

5.2 Internal impairment due to seven emotions

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5. Causes of disease

5.3 Improper diet

5.4 Overwork and over-rest

5.5 Diseases caused by phlegm, rheum and blood stasis

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6. Pathogenesis

6.1 Causes of disease

6.1.1 Occurrence of disease and the relationship between pathogenic factors and the healthy qi

6.1.2 Constitution and disease

6.2 Mechanism of pathological changes

6.2.1 Predomination and decline of pathogenic factors and healthy qi

6.2.2 Imbalance between yin and yang

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6. Pathogenesis

6.2 Mechanism of pathological changes

6.2.3 Disorder of qi, blood and body fluid

7. Prevention and therapeutic principles

7.1 Principles of prevention

7.1.1 Theory of prevention

7.1.2 The preventive methods

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7. Prevention and therapeutic principles

7.2 Therapeutic principles

7.2.1 Concentrating treatment on the root cause

7.2.2 Strengthening healthy qi and eliminating pathogenic factors

7.2.3 Regulation of yin and yang

7.2.4 Abidance by individuality, locality and seasons

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