Home / A Written Legacy

 

A pioneer project for the foundations of AAAOM

The foundations of AAAOM are built on its strong academic program and curriculum; the core of the program is a pioneer project that became the cornerstone of AAAOM’s curriculum for the master’s program, doctor’s program, and tuina program.

In order to build a highly reputable and unique academic program in acupuncture and Chinese medicine, AAAOM, under the leadership of Dr. Gong, organized the remarkable minds of hundreds of experts in the field to write and compile 102 volumes of classical acupunctures points and classical formulas: Essential Chinese Acupuncture Points (Twenty Volumes); Acupuncture Clinic Manuals (Ten Volumes); Classical Chinese Herbal Formula Series (Seventy Two Volumes). It was from these volumes that AAAOM was able to establish its name in the acupuncture field, share the wisdoms of ancient medicine, and build its curriculum through utilizing these resources in its faculty training.

This pioneer project extrapolated the ancient secrets and paired them with modern application of acupuncture and Chinese herbal medicine. The 102 volume project has become the brand name for AAAOM and has since been attached to the recognition of the academy. This project is the most exhaustive collaborative effort on compiling conditions, acupuncture points, and classical herbal prescriptions in publication.

Curriculum

Most importantly, AAAOM has built its reputable program by extending the standard textbooks into these volumes as a core part of AAAOM’s faculty training.

While all acupuncture and Chinese schools’ curriculum surrounds this information, for the first time in history AAAOM organized efforts to compile them together in written form, creating a pivotal reference for Chinese medicine teachers and practitioners to use as manuals, references, textbooks, or teaching materials. They provide not only the foundation but an adjunct for our institution’s curriculum building and refinement.

Content

In order to bring China’s thousand-year multi-millennial healing wisdoms, traditions, skills and techniques to the United States it was essential to build on Western-medicine’s sophisticated approach. In order to effectively bring these concepts to the United States in particular, AAAOM took this into deep consideration when formulating the volumes and curated an analytical approach to address the different subject matters.

 Classical Chinese Herbal Formula Series (Seventy Two Volumes)

In the Classical Chinese Herbal Formula Series, the authors deciphered ancient remedies for the modern society by first listing out the formula, then carefully dissecting the history, the explanation for each component of the formula, and also supporting results by modern clinical studies and lab research. In total, the herbals prescriptions included in the volumes are the most commonly used and highly effective prescriptions across Chinese medicine treatment from ancient until now, from China to the world.

Essential Chinese Acupuncture Points (Twenty Volumes)

In the Essential Chinese Acupuncture Points series, the authors examined 20 acupuncture points used every day in every clinic. Each volume first examines the origin and historical record of the acupuncture point, followed by modifications, applications to ancient diseases and modern conditions, as well as modern clinical studies and lab research. Within these twenty points, combinations with other points are deeply explored.

Acupuncture Clinic Manuals (Ten Volumes)

In the Acupuncture Clinic Manuals series, these ten volumes cover 700 conditions by acupuncture—the most exhaustive coverage of ancient acupuncture applications for modern conditions. It’s divided into 10 sections: Internal Medicine (I), Internal Medicine (II), Gynecology, Pediatrics, Dermatology, Neurology, Geriatrics, Orthopedics, Ophthalmology and Otorhinolaryngology, and Supplementary Care.

Volumes

The translated titles of the volumes are listed below:

Essential Chinese Acupuncture Points (Twenty Volumes)

  1. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Zusanli,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  2. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Sanyinjiao,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  3. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Baihui,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  4. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Hegu,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  5. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Taichong,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  6. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Fengchi,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  7. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Quchi,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  8. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Guanyuan,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  9. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Yinlingquan,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  10. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Yanglingquan,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  11. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Taixi,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  12. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Fenglong,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  13. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Tanzhong,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  14. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Weizhong,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  15. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Zhongwan,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  16. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Shenshu,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  17. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Tianshu,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  18. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Qihai,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  19. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Neiguan,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  20. Chinese Acupuncture Points: Dazhui,, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.

Acupuncture Clinic Manuals (Ten Volumes)

  1. Acupuncture in Internal Medicine (I), Tianjin Science and Technology Translation and Publishing Company, 2008.
  2. Acupuncture in Internal Medicine (II), Tianjin Science and Technology Translation and Publishing Company, 2008.
  3. Acupuncture in Gynecology, Tianjin Science and Technology Translation and Publishing Company, 2008.
  4. Acupuncture in Pediatrics, Tianjin Science and Technology Translation and Publishing Company, 2008.
  5. Acupuncture in Dermatology, Tianjin Science and Technology Translation and Publishing Company, 2008.
  6. Acupuncture in Neurology, Tianjin Science and Technology Translation and Publishing Company, 2008.
  7. Acupuncture in Geriatrics, Tianjin Science and Technology Translation and Publishing Company, 2008.
  8. Acupuncture in Orthopedics, Tianjin Science and Technology Translation and Publishing Company, 2008.
  9. Acupuncture in Ophthalmology and Otorhinolaryngology, Tianjin Science and Technology Translation and Publishing Company, 2008.
  10. Acupuncture in Supplementary Care, Tianjin Science and Technology Translation and Publishing Company, 2008.

Classical Chinese Herbal Formula Series (Seventy Two Volumes)

  1. Ping Wei San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  2. Zuo Gui Wan, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  3. You Gui Wan, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  4. Dao Chi San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  5. Zhen Wu Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  6. San Ren Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  7. Sheng Hua Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  8. Yi Guan Jian, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  9. Zeng Ye Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  10. Suan Zao Ren Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  11. Zhi Gan Cao Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  12. Xiao Jian Zhong Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  13. Zhi Bai Di Huang Wan, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  14. Xian Fang Huo Ming Yin, Beijing: China Medical SciencePress, 2011.
  15. Pu Ji Xiao Du Yin, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  16. Lin Gui Zhu Gan Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  17. Dang Gui Shao Yao San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  18. Dang Gui Si Ni Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  19. Du Huo Ji Sheng Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  20. Ban Xia Xie Xin Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  21. Shao Fu Zhu Yu Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  22. Ge Xia Zhu Yu Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  23. Shen Tong Zhu Yu Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  24. Tong Qiao Huo Xue Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  25. Ma Xing Shi Gan Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  26. Zhen Gan Xi Feng Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  27. Gan Lu Xiao Du Dan, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  28. Wu Zi Yan Zong Wan, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  29. Qing Hao Bie Jia Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  30. Xiang Sha Liu Jun Zi Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  31. Shi Xiao San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2011.
  32. Xiao Chai Hu Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  33. Si Wu Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  34. Wen Dan Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  35. Si Ni San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  36. Liu Shen Wan, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  37. Da Cheng Qi Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  38. Gui Zhi Fu Ling Wan, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  39. Chai Hu Shu Gan San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  40. Si Jun Zi Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  41. Er Chen Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  42. Huang Lian Jie Du Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  43. Wu Wei Xiao Du Yin, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  44. Wu Mei Wan, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  45. Bai Hu Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  46. Dan Zhi Xiao Yao San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  47. Ma Huang Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  48. Li Zhong Wan, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  49. Ge Gen Qin Lian Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  50. Yue Ju Wan, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  51. Huo Xiang Zheng Qi San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  52. Yun Nan Bai Yao, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  53. Shen Ling Bai Zhu San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  54. Bu Yang Huan Wu Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  55. Fang Feng Tong Sheng San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  56. Long Dan Xie Gan Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  57. Xiao Qing Long Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science y Press, 2009.
  58. Ba Zhen Tang, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  59. Yu Ping Feng San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  60. Sheng Mai San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  61. Wu Ling San, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  62. Three Treasures in Chinese Medicine Urgent Care, Beijing: China Medical Science Press, 2009.
  63. Liu Wei Di Huang Wan, Beijing: China Traditional Chinese Medicine Press, 2005.
  64. Xue Fu Zhu Yu Tang, Beijing: China Traditional Chinese Medicine Press, 2005.
  65. Bu Zhong Yi Qi Tang, Beijing: China Traditional Chinese Medicine Press, 2005.
  66. Yin Qiao San, Beijing: China Traditional Chinese Medicine Press, 2005.
  67. Gui Zhi Tang, Beijing: China Traditional Chinese Medicine Press, 2005.
  68. Gui Pi Tang, Beijing: China Traditional Chinese Medicine Press, 2005.
  69. Tao Hong Si Wu Tang, Beijing: China Traditional Chinese Medicine Press, 2005.
  70. Jin Gui Shen Qi Wan, Beijing: China Traditional Chinese Medicine Press, 2005.
  71. Yang He Tang, Beijing: China Traditional Chinese Medicine Press, 2005.
  72. Xiao Yao San, Beijing: China Traditional Chinese Medicine Press, 2005.
 

Share This