Hacking Chinese Medicine - Course 6

Mistranslations of the Chinese Code Words

By Janice Walton-Hadlock

Janice Walton-Hadlock covers correct translation for some of the most common Chinese medical terminology used.
£0.00
£18.00
Total CPDs: 1
£0.00
Total CPDs: 1
Standard Certificate (1), NCCAOM (1), IVAS (1)
Access Period: Lifetime
Course Notes: There are no notes provided with this course.

Course Overview

This class covers some code words that have been mistranslated into English. Our use of these words makes this medicine even more cryptic than it needs to be. Also, by using mistranslated words, we inhibit our ability to really understand what we are talking about when we use these words as if they made sense. Even worse, if we use these words with our patients, they are left with very wrong ideas about what is going on inside their bodies. If you use the correctly translated terms, not only is this medicine easy to explain, but your patients can be empowered by knowing what is going on in their own bodies. Oppositely, using mistranslated words makes our diagnoses and treatment names misleading, not useful, or even stupid and ludicrous. Also, most of the encoded Pattern names have left out the term “Channel Qi", which was always understood to be the underpinnings of this type of medicine. This talk will give the correct translation for some of the most common terms, offering a better way to communicate with patients about the underlying causes of their problems.

Course Objectives

  • Depth will be added to an English-speaking practitioner's understanding of the vocabulary and phraseology of Chinese Medicine.
  • The student will learn about cryptic aphorisms, mistranslations, and various error accumulations that have spanned over centuries.
  • The student will have a better understanding of the implications of Channel Theory from an electromagnetic, 21st century perspective.

Course Outline

0 hrs - 15 min
Overview of concept of mistranslated words.
15 min - 30 min
Discussion on Tremor is not wind.
30 min - 45 min
Discussion on Evil Wind, Hot, or Cold and unstable or unexpected Channel Qi behavior.
45 min - 1 hrs
Pattern name errors examples.
Review of main concepts.
Common questions.
Dr. Janice Walton-Hadlock is a passionate teacher and a pleasure to learn from. Her teaching opens us to another level of knowledge in oriental medicine that brings a new potential to one's practice.
Christine O. - Canada
Janice is an amazingly engaging entertaining presenter. She makes it easy to follow along with her and start think outside of the box of standard TCM teachings. I'm looking forward to watching more lectures in this series and to reading her books.
Andreas L. - Australia
Another information packed lecture. I so look forward to the following 9 talks when they come available.
Janet S. - United States
Great speaker! I love her enthusiasm and excellent knowledge and ability to explain the subject.
Rita W. - Canada

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Note
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Taught by Janice Walton-Hadlock

Janice Walton-Hadlock, DAOM, L.Ac., is a professor at Five Branches University, and specializes in Channel Theory, Yin Tui Na, Psychology and Counseling; she is the founder of the Parkinson's Recovery Project, and is an author on topics relating to Chann
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