Chi­nese acu­pres­sure for the eyes

Living Now - - Summer Health Now -

2The sec­ond point – blad­der merid­ian B1, which also im­proves eye prob­lems – is lo­cated on each side of the root of the nose, right where the pe­tals of your glasses nor­mally rest. Use your thumb and in­dex fin­ger and grip the root of your nose. Make gen­tle cir­cu­lar move­ments.al­ter­na­tively, you can just press and release.

3blad­der merid­ian. Di­rectly un­derneath the cen­tre of the eye­ball we have the first point of the stom­ach merid­ian, ST1, which re­lieves red eye, night-blind­ness, over-ac­tive tear ducts and also near-sight. The eas­i­est way to do this is to use four fin­gers and press down and release on the edge of the bone. Some­times you will feel a won­der­ful cool­ness flow­ing down over your eyes in­di­cat­ing the flow of en­ergy.

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The fi­nal point is lo­cated at the back of the head, just where your neck mus­cles are at­tached to the skull. You will find some in­den­ta­tions on each side of your head – this is where the 20 gall­blad­der points are lo­cated. Mas­sage with gen­tle cir­cu­lar move­ments.

Th­ese en­ergy mov­ing ex­er­cises can be used as many times as you like. They are es­pe­cially use­ful when you feel that your head is get­ting a bit woolly be­cause they get the en­ergy mov­ing around your eyes and head. They also stim­u­lates a plethora of ben­e­fi­cial acupunc­ture points. I also sus­pect that they may en­cour­age hair growth. You can prac­tise th­ese for al­most any vi­sion prob­lem and ex­pe­ri­ence pos­i­tive re­sults.

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