- Guest Professor of Nantong Medical College of China
- Former faculty member of the University of Virginia and the George Washington University
- National Board Certified, Diplomat in Acupuncture of NCCAOM (National Certificate Commission of Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine)
- Licensed Acupuncturist of District of Columbia and Commonwealth of Virginia
- E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Dr. Huang’s Credentials
Dr. Huang studied Acupuncture and Chinese Medicine from a combined Chinese and Western Medicine Program at Nantong Medical College, a century-old medical facility funded by Zhang Jian, the last Number One Scholar of Qing Dynasty. He was also engaged in Acupuncture-related research and earned M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from Shanghai Brain Research Institute. In the U.S. he was a faculty member of the Department of Anatomy at University of Virginia (1990 – 1992) and The George Washington University (1992 – 2002). He served as an acupuncture consultant at The Center for Integrative medicine at The George Washington University (2003 – 2013). He is also a Guest Professor of Nantong Medical College. He is a diplomat in Acupuncture of NCCAOM (National Certificate Commission of Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine), a licensed acupuncturist of District of Columbia and Commonwealth of Virginia, a member of American Association of Oriental Medicine (AAOM), Accupuncture and Oriental Medicine Alliance (AOMA), Society of Acupuncture Research (SAR) and Society for Neuroscience (SFN).
Dr. Huang’s major events and news
Dr. Huang has treated some high profile patients that include:
- The President of Latvia in April of 2007.
- One of the current Senator in January 2007.
- Former U.S. House Speaker in April 2004.
- Famous Broadway Singer in 2003.
Dr. Huang received a good number of media interviews. They include:
- Dr Huang is recommended in Washingtonian 2012 October issue: “…Dr Huang is known for his relaxation techniques and expertise in working with various illnesses…” on P. 117
- Interviewed by Washington Post Express in November, 2005.
- Helped CNN to produce a report of using Acupuncture to treat back pain on April 15, 2005 at the GW Center for Integrative Medicine.
- Appeared on CNBC on Dec. 21, 2004 to discuss how acupuncture can help arthritis.
- Interviewed by WORLD NEWS JOURNAL in December 2004.
Dr. Huang’s Clinic Programs
Sterile, tube-guided, disposable needles are applied to the acupoints of the body, ear or scalp. To enhance needle effect small electric current may be applied. To extend needle effect fine press needles may be embedded in acupoints for a few days. The choice of acupoints for treatment is based on the differential diagnosis of the diseases with Yin-Yang and Five element theories.
Acupressure & Reflexology
Acupoints, where acupuncture is not appropriate are pressed with fingers. Foot acupressure, i.e. Reflexology is frequently used. Ear acupoints are pressed with small herbal seeds that may be left in position for a few days to extend the effect. Acupressure is often used in conjunction with acupoint massage.
Tui Na (Chinese Acupoint Massage)
Tui Na (pronounced “twee-nah”) makes use of many different strokes that are applied to acupoints, channels and muscle groups. When combined with acupuncture and acupressure, Tui Na can effectively move Chi to help the pain and promote general health.
Moxibustion treats and prevents diseases by applying heat to acupoints. The material used is mainly Â“moxa-woolÂ” in the form of a cone or stick and on ginger slices. Moxibustion and acupuncture is combined in clinical practice. The moxa leaf is bitter and acrid, producing warmth that can travel through the meridians, regulate Qi and blood, and expel cold and dampness from the meridians. read more…
Cupping is a therapy in which a negative pressure created through a jar or cup that is applied on local body surface to remove stagnation and promote free flow of Qi and blood, diminishing swelling and pain.
Chinese Herbal Medicine and Tea
Herbal Medicine and Tea is the substantial counterpart to the energetic medicine of acupuncture. Many treatments for internal disharmonies or chronic conditions can greatly benefit from the combined use of acupuncture and Chinese herbal therapies. For the convenience to my patients prepared Chinese herbal formulas tea are recommended. These formulas and tea are all natural products and marketed under the regulation of FDA as dietary supplements. About 300 prepared and concentrated formulas and teas are sufficient to meet my patientsÂ’ need.
Magnetic healing relies on the magnetÂ’s ability to affect the atomic and molecular electro-potential of the blood. Electromagneticly charged molecules and aggregates are able to travel throughout the body more efficiently, thus allowing the bloodÂ’s nourishing energy to more effectively support healing and recovery. Electromagnetic Lamp (so-called Â“Magic LampÂ” in China) and pulse electromagnetic therapies are used in this clinic. read more…
Qi Gong and Tai Chi
Qi Gong is a discipline whose practice allows us to gain control over the life force that courses throughout our bodies. Medical Qi Gong is a soft form of a related set of disciplines that includes Tai Chi Quan. The hard form is called Kung Fu. This clinic offers classes and seminars on Medical Qi Gong and Tai Chi, in conjunction with acupuncture treatments in order for patients to get the cultivation and deliberate control of a higher form of vital energy to facilitate healing and increase health.
Chinese Art and Calligraphy
Information and hands on practice for Chinese paintings and calligraphy is offered in this clinic as part of healing process.
|This clinic uniquely combines these procedures in practice to treat common and difficult conditions and to achieve optimal health for its patients.You deserve a better life—-Huang’s Acupuncture and Chinese Medicine Clinic can help!!|
This clinic treats:
- Infertility, Woman’s diseases
- Chronic pains: Lumbago, Dental pain, Arthritis, Headache, Migraine, Menstrual cramps, Fibromyalgia, Neck, shoulder and scapular pains, Tennis elbow, Carpal tunnel syndrome, Peripheral neuropathy, Car accident or work-related pains
- Nausea and Vomiting from surgery, chemotherapy, pregnancy
- Stroke rehabilitation, Facial paralysis
- Asthma, Chronic bronchitis
- Rhinitis, Sinusitis
- Tinnitus and Meniere’s syndrome
- Gastric and Intestinal disorders
- Diarrhea, Constipation
- High blood pressure, Arrhythmia
- Diabetes, Hypothyroidism
- Chronic urinary tract infection
- Impotence, Chronic prostatitis
- Smoke, Alcohol, Drug addiction
- Weight Control
- Skin diseases: psoriasis, eczema, acne
- Stress, Anxiety
- Depression, General fatigue
- Cancer (using herbal medicine and tea to manage the toxic effect from anticancer treatments)