This product is available to Certified Herbal Practitioners through Kamwo ProShop - Escript, click on the link: Kamwo Escript Website
Bone Spur Soak (Gu Ci Jin Ji) 骨刺浸剂
For best results with heel spurs, use Bone Spur Soak (Gu Ci Jin Ji) in conjunction with Bone Spur Powder (Gu Ci San), and local therapies like massage and acupuncture. Herbal soaks are a very important part of the treatment of heel spurs that the patient can do at home. Bone Spur Soak softens and helps disperse heel spurs. It is particularly effective if used in conjunction with internal herbs and manual therapy and/or acupuncture.
Packaged in a flow-through bag for convenient use.
Directions: Place the bag in 3 gallons of liquid. Bring the water to boil and then turn down the heat and simmer for 30 minutes. Turn off the flame and then add the Mang Xiao (Glauber’s Salts). Stir the mixture until the slat crystals dissolve. Steam the affected part in the vapor as the mixture cools. Then immerse the affected part in the liquid and soak for 15-20 minutes. Alternatively for areas like the back, hip, knee, and shoulder, one can soak a piece of flannel or a towel in the mixture, wring the cloth out and place it on the affected part as a compress (change compresses as they cool). The mixture can be reused for up to 6 days. Simply save the liquid in the pot and reheat to the desired temperature.
For best results add 1 quart of alcohol (vodka or rice wine) and a quart of rice wine vinegar or white vinegar, after you have simmered the herbs.
External Use Only! Do not use over open skin lesions or rashes.
Ingredients: wei ling xian; ru xiang; mo yao; su mu; hong hua; dang gui wei; tou gu cao; zhang mu; ji xing zi; cao wu; chuan wu; ding xiang; xiao hui xiang; mang xiao
1 Review Hide Reviews Show Reviews
I have been using Bone Spur Soak for several months now and have been extremely happy with the results. I appreciate that the ingredients are all natural and have not experienced any negative side effects. Thanks to herbal infusion , I no longer need hand surgery (De Quervain's tendinitis)