志闲少欲,心安不惧 泛中医论坛

How much goods does A008 have to say how much words.

I have been writing continuously for a week, celebrating with confetti!

Before deciding to start writing a piece of content every day, I had a premonition that there would come a day when I couldn't write anything. After all, my inventory is limited, and there isn't that much input, so where does the output come from? But I didn't expect this day to come so soon. Since yesterday, I have felt that I have nothing to say and feel sad about my barrenness (it's not that I have nothing to write about, but they are all fragmented points. I will accumulate them and write them together with other points in the future).

As the title suggests, how much content can be said depends on how much material there is. A few months ago, I went to see a senior fellow student for a medical consultation. After the consultation, we started talking about traditional Chinese medicine. I threw all the questions I had accumulated over the years to him, and I received satisfactory answers to most of them. We talked for a whole morning, but it was not enough. If only I had more questions! Before, my impression of this senior fellow student was vague: he had good medical skills. But after this conversation, I realized that he really had a lot of knowledge.

On the other hand, what someone says can also indicate how much knowledge they have. For example, another senior fellow student, I used to think that he had strong programming skills, but it wasn't until I saw some of his opinions and code that I truly understood his level. Of course, there are also things worth learning from him. When you see someone wise, you should think about emulating them, and when you see someone not wise, you should reflect on yourself.

Combining these two points, if you want to pretend, try to say as little as possible, avoid discussing details, and don't speak if you don't understand. For example, if a patient asks a question that you can't answer, just smile and remain silent to maintain their confidence (but if you can't control the situation, quickly seek help from others). On the other hand, if someone is talking about something, dig deeper into the details. By doing so, you can uncover clues, and even make the other person start to hesitate.

In order to continue daily updates, I need to have more input and exposure to new things.

Finally, I would like to ask some clinical questions and hope that readers can provide guidance.

Today, I encountered a case of fainting after needle insertion. I quickly removed the needle and let the patient rest. Reflecting on my own reaction to fainting from needles and observing others, the main symptoms are nausea, dizziness, sudden sweating, and a feeling of urinary and fecal incontinence. These symptoms can occur regardless of whether it is traditional Chinese acupuncture or Western medicine intravenous infusion.

I would like to ask, what is the principle behind fainting from needles?

  • Personally, I speculate that excessive nervousness leads to excessive stimulation of the sympathetic nervous system, but I would like to know how traditional Chinese medicine explains it.
  • Some friends have suggested that the qi is redirected to other areas, causing dysfunction in the overall physiological activities. But how does this explain the occurrence of fainting from intravenous infusion?

Welcome to discuss with everyone on the Beginner Center Forum.

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