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Er Chen Tang

According to current EU legislation, this website can no longer present statements which might give the impression that our herbs or mushrooms have any kind of medicinal effect, even though traditional Chinese medicine has existed for thousands of years and been tried by numerous patients. We’re also unable mention any effects confirmed by contemporary scientific studies. Nevertheless, we trust in the common sense of our customers. Detailed information on herbs and fungi can be looked up online in publicly accessible sources. For example, valuable information is available on

Blend description:

The Two mature ones tincture is based on Er Chen Tang, a blend used in traditional Chinese medicine.


The traditional Chinese medicine mixture Er Chen Tang, which dates back to the 11th century, was used to remove Shi Tan (moist mucus) from the body. Often, Tan is due to a weakening of Fei (lungs) after recurrent external wind invasions and/or a weakened Pi (spleen) due to inappropriate eating habits. According to Chinese medicine, Pi (spleen) sends pure fluids up, from where Fei (lungs) 'spray' them all over the body. If the Pi (spleen) is weakened (unsuitable eating habits or stress), moisture accumulation (cause of overweight or whitish discharge) occurs and consequently also Tan (mucus) formation. Generally, this mucus manifests in Fei (lungs). However, it can be anywhere in the body, the so-called hidden Tan, and can create blockages and block the flow of Qi energy. The manifestations of these blockages are a variety of strange, inexplicable and asymmetric problems.

Effects according to Chinese medicine:

  • transforms Tan (mucus), mainly Shi Tan (wet mucus)
  • restores Qi circulation
Mixture author: Chen Shiwen (1107 - 1110 AD), Tai Ping Hui Min He Ji Ju Fang (Regulations of the Taiping Bureau of Harmonious Recipe for the benefit of the people)
white, greasy, moist
Clinical notes:
  • if mucus is due to impaired spleen function (this is almost always the case in children), we recommend adjusting eating as described in the
  • reducing dairy products and sweets consumption is important


Chinese English Latin
Yu Bai Fu Giant voodoo lily, tuber Rhiz. typhonii
Chen Pi Mandarin orange, bark Peri. citri
Fu Ling Hoelen, sclerotium Skler. poriae
Gan Cao Liquorice, root Rad. glycyrrhizae
Sheng Jiang Ginger, rhizome Rhiz. zingiberis recens
Wu Mei
Chinese plum, fruit Fruc. mume

Other educational sources:

Sheid, Bensky, Ellis, Barolet: Chinese Herbal Medicine Formulas and Strategies
Shied, Ellis - Handbook of Formulas in Chinese Medicine
John K.Chen, Tina T.Chen - Chinese Herbal Formulas and Applications
Ando - Farmakologie klasické čínské medicíny
Hampen, Fischer - A materia Medica for Chinese Medicine
Giovanni Maciocia- The Practice of Chinese Medicine
Giovanni Maciocia- The Tree Treasures

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