Cow Gallstones for Chinese Herbal Medicine

Traditional Chinese medicine for the treatment of gallstone

Cow Gallstones for Chinese Herbal Medicine, The invention relates to traditional Chinese medicine for the treatment of gallstones, which is prepared with the following raw materials: 30g of desmodium, 20g of endothelium corneum gigeriae galli, 15g of rhizoma atractylodis macrocephalus, 30g of radix curcumae, 20g of rheum officinale, 15g of polygonum cuspidatum, 15g of radix paeoniae rubra, 15g of dandelion, 15g of caulis akebiae and 10g of rhizoma sparganii.

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Traditional Chinese medicine is taken in the following method, which comprises: taking the medicine, adding 1.5L of water, heating until the water is boiling, stewing the medicine with a slow fire for 45 minutes, removing residues, filtering to prepare medicine solution, and taking once a day. The course of treatment consists of 14 days.

By adopting the formula, traditional Chinese medicine has the effects of clearing heat, promoting diuresis and blood circulation, eliminating stasis, adjusting functions of five major organs, improving the calculus removing capability of the body, effectively preventing stasis in the body and treating both principal and secondary aspects of diseases. Moreover, traditional Chinese medicine has a wide scope of sources but no toxic or side effects and the price of traditional Chinese medicine is low.

Gallstones according to Chinese Medicine

suppliers of Gallstones can be the consequence of several so-called “patterns of disharmony” in Chinese Medicine.

Chinese Medicine sees the body as a system, not a sum of isolated parts. A “pattern” is when the system’s harmony is disrupted, leading to symptoms or signs that something is wrong (like gallstones here). It is similar to the concept of disease in Western Medicine but not quite: a Western disease can often be explained by several Chinese patterns and vice-versa.


The gallbladder is a pear-shaped organ that rests under the liver in the right abdomen; it is attached to the liver via the biliary ducts (see Figure 1). The gallbladder receives bile from the liver, where it is continually produced. Bile is made from cholesterol and is comprised almost entirely of a mixture of cholesterol-like fatty substances known as bile acids, mainly cholic acid and deoxycholic acid (see Figure 2). It also contains bilirubin (breakdown products of haemoglobin) and cholesterol. The bile acids combine with minerals, such as sodium and calcium to form neutral salts.

Under normal physiologic conditions, the gallbladder gradually collects bile that is being pumped out of the liver and expands to hold the bile, and then releases most of the collected bile, via the bile duct, into the duodenum (upper part of the small intestine) upon stimulus from eating. The bile combines with the partially digested food material: starches are digested during chewing, and proteins upon mixing with stomach acids.

In the duodenum, bile helps solubilize the fats in the food to make digestion easier, and digestive enzymes from the pancreas, including a group of lipases to break down fats, complete most of the digestive process. In cases of insufficient secretion of bile, fat metabolism can be aided by oral administration of ox bile salts, usually given in a dose of about 300 mg with each meal.

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Although the exact mechanism of price for gallstone formation is not established, it is believed that it occurs primarily when there is a lack of sufficient bile flow-when there is stagnation of the fluids in the gallbladder. During an extended period of low bile flow, cholesterol can begin to crystallize. It is possible that defects in cholesterol processing in the liver lead to easier crystallization of the excreted material in the gallbladder. Excessive cholesterol excretion, even of normal cholesterol, can lead to easier nucleation of the crystals, since the cholesterol becomes saturated in relation to the total bile fluid.

Cow Gallstones for Chinese Herbal Medicine are primarily comprised of cholesterol and calcium, as calcium bilirubinate or calcium palmitate. Depending on the precise composition, the stones may be soft (more cholesterol) or relatively hard (more calcium). There may be a large number of small sticky stones, or just one large hard stone, as well as many intermediate conditions, such as a few medium size firm stones (see Figure 3). The presence of stones may be accompanied by inflammation of the gallbladder wall (cholecystitis). Cholecystitis may stimulate stones to form, or the stones may induce such inflammation, with each condition progressively worsening the other.

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