7TH GENERATION RUI WANG, LLC - High Profile, Integrated, Personalized, Drug-Free Medicine

Acupuncture Activates Signaling Pathways of Self-Healing
Through Regulating Neuro-Endocrine-Immune Molecular Cell Signaling Networks

7th Generation Medical Acupuncture Featuring 
Anti-inflammatory Therapy: More than Pain Management
A Unique Medical Training and Practice Background Means a Lot - - - - - -


Home of 7th Generation Medical Acupuncture. Rui Wang, L.Ac., MD of China, Experienced in both Western Medicine & Traditional Chinese Medicine; Experienced in both Academic & Private Practice; Experienced in both Basic Science & Clinical Science; Experienced in Cancer Research at Major Medical Centers in USA .  A Syracuse Acupuncture Health Care Center, Alternative Medicine You Can Count On !


  • Unique Anti-inflammatory Therapy Modality for Therapeutic and Preventive Health Care

  • Family Inherited Knowledge & Skill Integrated with Modern Medical Science

  • Philosophy of Care: Treat the Roots of the Diseases




The History and Future of Acupuncture: Time Means Everything
Image credited to:  Dan Ferber
How Acupuncture Pierces Chronic Pain.  By Dan Ferber May. 30, 2010 , 1:00 PM.  Millions of people worldwide use acupuncture to ease a variety of painful conditions, but it’s still not clear how the ancient treatment works. Now a new study of mice shows that insertion of an acupuncture needle activates nearby pain-suppressing receptors. What’s more, a compound that boosts the response of those receptors increases pain relief—a finding that could one day lead to drugs that enhance the effectiveness of acupuncture in people. ---------. image: A needle a day. Inserting needles into certain acupuncture points, shown here as labeled dots, seems to spur tissue to release a pain-killing chemical. http://www.sciencemag.org/news/2010/05/how-acupuncture-pierces-chronic-pain
The Past of Acupuncture: As a general practice medicine, acupuncture can help a wide range of health problems at different extents. Acupuncture has been serving Chinese about 2000 years, according to the clearly recorded history.  Some authorities claim that acupuncture has been practiced in China for some 4,000 years. The Chinese believe that the practice of acupuncture began during the Stone Age. Chinese had been depending on Traditional Chinese medicine for their health problems, until Jesuits introduced some western books on medicine and western knowledge of human anatomy in about 1656-1737, when Chinese began to know western medicine knowledge. Time means everything!

The Future of Acupuncture: Looking ahead, it is clear that acupuncture is poised to make significant inroads into conventional medicine. It has the potential to become a part of every hospital’s standard of care and, in fact, this is already starting to take place not only in the U.S., but internationally.  ------ and more. By Matthew Bauer. Acupuncture Now Foundation


The Neuroimmune Basis of Anti-inflammatory Acupuncture
Image Credited  to: Kavoussi B, Ross BE. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17761638

Figure 1 The neural modulation of the innate immune system involves proinflammatory (left) and anti-inflammatory (right) actions. Some of the major pathways are illustrated here. HMGB = high mobility group box; NF-κB = nuclear factor-κB; NK-1R = neurokinin-1 receptor. Image source: Matthay MA, Ware LB.34 Used by permission of the publisher, Nature Publishing Group. www.nature.com.Figure 2. Efferent activity in the vagus nerve leads to acetylcholine (ACh) release in organs of the monocyte-macrophage system, where ACh binds to the α7 nicotinic receptors on tissue macrophages and inhibits the release of proinflammatory cytokines.TNF = tumor necrosis factor; IL-1 = interleukin 1; HMGB = high mobility group box. Source: Tracey KJ (2002).36 Image used by permission of the publisher, Nature Publishing Group. www.nature.com.
















This review article presents the evidence that the antiinflammatory actions of acupuncture are mediated via the reflexive central inhibition of the innate immune system. Kavoussi B, Ross BE. INTEGRATIVE CANCER THERAPIES 6(3); 2007. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17761638


Inflammation and Diseases
Image credited to: Dr. Axe. Food is Medicine
Image credited to: Dr. Axe. Food is Medicine. The Root of Most Diseases: inflammation
The Root of Most Diseases: Although inflammation has long been known to play a role in allergic diseases like asthma, arthritis and Crohn’s disease, Edwards says that Alzheimer’s disease, cancer, cardiovascular disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol levels and Parkinson’s disease may all be related to chronic inflammation in the body. By Dr. Axe.  https://draxe.com/inflammation-at-the-root-of-most-diseases/

Inflammation Affects Every Aspects of Your Health: Inflammation controls our lives. Have you or a loved one dealt with pain, obesity, ADD/ADHD, peripheral neuropathy, diabetes, heart disease, stroke, migraines, thyroid issues, dental issues, or cancer?
If you answered yes to any of these disorders you are dealing with inflammation. By Dr. David M. Marquis, DC, DACBN. http://articles.mercola.com/


Buzzed on inflammation: Inflammation is the new medical buzzword. It seems as though everyone is talking about it, especially the fact that inflammation appears to play a role in many chronic diseases. By Brent Bauer, M.D. General Internal Medicine, Editorial Board member of Mayo Clinic Health Letter


Inflammation and Cancer 
Image credited to: Dr. Mark Sircus. Cancer Starts with Inflammation
Image credited to: Dr. Mark Sircus. Cancer Starts with InflammationAnti-inflammatory Cancer Treatments: In Latin, the word "inflammation" means "ignite, set alight" and like gasoline, that’s exactly what it does for cancer. A microenvironment of chronic inflammation sets the stage for cancer.  Inflammation increases chemotherapy resistance and turn on oncogenes, genes that can turn cells into tumors. Inflammation promotes the spreading and mutating of cancer cells while continuing to push the mutations within the cancer cells’ development. Inflammation also enhances tumors ability to recruit blood supply (angiogenesis). Changes catalyzed by pathogenic inflammation can transform cells into cancerous tumors. Cancer is an inflammation! 
By Dr. Mark Sircus. http://drsircus.com/medicine/anti-inflammatory-cancer-treatments/

Review Article Inflammation and cancer: Recent data have expanded the concept that inflammation is a critical component of tumour progression. Many cancers arise from sites of infection, chronic irritation and inflammation. It is now becoming clear that the tumour microenvironment, which is largely orchestrated by inflammatory cells, is an indispensable participant in the neoplastic process, fostering proliferation, survival and migration. In addition, tumour cells have co-opted some of the signalling molecules of the innate immune system, such as selectins, chemokines and their receptors for invasion, migration and metastasis. These insights are fostering new anti-inflammatory therapeutic approaches to cancer development. By Lisa M. Coussens & Zena Werb.
Nature 420, 860-867 (19 December 2002). 
http://www.nature.com/nature/journal/v420/n6917/full/nature01322.html


Acupuncture vs. Cancer: Re-Engaging the Body's Immune System. By Tracy Litsey. Acupuncture Today. October, 2003, Vol. 04, Issue 10 The Value of Acupuncture in Cancer Care: In the United States, acupuncture is used to treat a variety of symptoms and conditions associated with cancer and the side effects of cancer treatments. A number of cancer centers in the U.S., including Dana-Farber Cancer Institute (DFCI) in Boston, Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in New York, and M.D. Anderson Cancer Center in Houston are integrating acupuncture into cancer care. This trend parallels a broader trend of increasing use of Complementary and Alternative Medicine (CAM) among cancer patients, estimated in some surveys to range between 48% and 83%.1–4 Specific use of acupuncture by cancer patients is estimated to range between 1.7% and 31%.5–7 Despite interest by conventional care providers and the public in the integration of acupuncture into cancer care, the full extent to which acupuncture can be applied to oncology care is limited by research evidence regarding its efficacy and safety in treating and preventing cancer-related symptoms. ----------. By Weidong Lu, MB, MPH,a,b Elizabeth Dean-Clower, MD, MPH,Anne Doherty-Gilman, MPH,and David S. Rosenthal, MD, Hematol Oncol Clin North Am. 2008 Aug; 22(4): 631–viii

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