The background to Heart and Gallbladder deficiency is usually a lack of courage or decisiveness in life.
This can also occur, however, when someone, usually incisive in their decision-making, becomes overcome by events, or overtired from constant challenges. He cannot see his way forward!
In terms of Chinese medicine, the Heart, governor of the Shen, doesn’t have the means to let the Shen rest in the Blood, so the Shen emerges and cannot be put to bed again.
What does that mean?
This Heart and Gallbladder deficiency syndrome characterises some people from birth. It seems to be in the genes they inherit.
However, it can be imposed on an otherwise fit individual from exhaustion or chronic or long-lasting disease.
For example, I treated a care-worker with this syndrome. She had, by all accounts, been a cheerful team-member until she was given a very difficult client to deal with.
Because only she was good with him, they left him with her. He wore her down and ‘drained her soul’, as she put it.
She really benefited from acupuncture. But I also listened to her, did some counselling and told her silly stories.
After about six treatments she returned to work, though not full-time with the difficult client.
Typically, however, it develops from a weak Gallbladder energy.
When growing up, this Heart and Gallbladder deficiency type of person needs a protective environment that allows him gradually to grow in self-confidence. Family life with good communications and time to play enhances the right strengths.
Because this kind of person is not strong intellectually, they tend to make quite big mistakes in life, and are easily led, to their disadvantage.
We need to teach them to ask questions! Not any old questions, of course, but questions pertinent to the matter in hand.
Chinese medicine has some good treatments for it, but even so, in my experience, results don’t come overnight.
As they improve, from treatment, they should learn how to be more assertive.
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