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[访谈录] 2016-08-17&08-19 菲尔普斯让"拔火罐"引世界瞩目 中医疗法受青睐?

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[访谈录] 2016-08-17&08-19 菲尔普斯让"拔火罐"引世界瞩目 中医疗法受青睐?

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 Is Cupping Therapy a Solution to Pain?


Dr. Jennifer Ashton and Jill Blakeway join "GMA" for a demonstration of the ancient healing technique adopted by several members of Team USA.


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..a hot health trend. It’s also happening at the Olympics. It’s called cupping. And swimmer Michael Phelps and gymnast Alex Naddour spotting bruises of these red circles. They are signs of the ancient Chinese healing technique. So here to break down the science behind it, Jen Ashton, Dr. Jen Ashton and Jill Blakeway, doctor of acupuncture and Chinese medicine, director of of The YinOva Center here in New York. I’m gonna start with you, Dr. Jen.

Yeah.

You know two Olympians personally who use this. Lots of other people, why?

They are ice hockey players we should qualify. They are not in Rio right now, but I think it speaks to the interest in complementary and alternative medicine. So it’s called C.A.M. It’s been done...this cupping has been reported from ancient Egyptian times, ancient Chinese thousands of years.. Everything old is new again.

I''m gonna ask you, Jill. You say it’s like a universal massage. What's it doing for our muscles, for our body?

Oh, I will X It's like doing massage in reverse in some way. It's pulling up and if you can imagine a tight, tense muscle, how good that feels when it pulls up and loosens the fascia. It also brings a lot of blood and lymph to the area, so it’s clearing away to breathe, and it’s repairing tissue. It's a good thing.

But couldn't you just do that with massage? To see Michael Phelps with those big circles on his shoulder and back. Why wouldn't he have his physical trainer massaging him?

Well, the circles are all the blood and lymph that’s been moved to the area. And if you can imagine taking debris away and correcting micro-tense, realigning muscle fibers, it's a much deeper methodology than massage in some way.

So We should be clear, though, Lara, in western medicine...

We forgot to mention there's heat involved. There's fire involved. Why is there heat involved?

We use the fire to take the oxygen out of the cup and it sucks up the air.

And it literally sucks your... I mean, Logan, your skin, it looks like sort of a ball of your skin. How does it feel?

It's great. It's super relaxing.

It is? You're in the zone right now.

Yeah, in the zone.

You know you are in a live national television.

It is very comfortable.

He's getting body hickeys. Those are not the medical term.

We have to be clear. In western peer reviewed medical literature, there is scant to no scientific data to support whether or not this works. There have been some reports that people feel better, but we need to remember that this has been done for thousands of years. And just because we haven't studied it, it doesn't mean there's no validity there. You just have to proceed with caution  go to a licensed therapist, one who specializes in traditional Chinese medicine or acupuncture or cupping, and understand that it definitely needs more study, but it’s all about the fascia, as Jill said, a mayo-fascial decompression that take bend of tissue like serendwrap(?) that encapsulates our muscles. And the thinking that these suction cups literally loosen up that fascia, speed recovery, flexibility and bring more blood flow to the area, but it definitively needs more study.

Okay, and Logan seems happy and comfortable. And Jill, this is for people who just have tight muscles? It’s just for athletes or it’s a great way to digest compress?  

Well, traditionally in Chinese medicine, it's been used for all sorts of things, including gynecology and digestive problems. But yes, we use it a lot for people with muscle problems.

All right, all right. And you will have these little red marks if you do it. But Logan seems just fine with that. I want to say “thank you” to Jill and I want to say “thank you” to Dr. Jen...
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..a hot health trend. It’s also happening at the Olympics. It’s called cupping. And swimmer Michael Phelps and gymnast Alex Naddour spotting bruises of these red circles. They are signs of the ancient Chinese healing technique. So here to break down the science behind it, Jen Ashton, Dr. Jen Ashton and Jill Blakeway, doctor of acupuncture and Chinese medicine, director of The YinOva Center here in New York. I’m gonna start with you, Dr. Jen.

Yeah.

You know two Olympians personally who use this. Lots of other people, why?

They are ice hockey players we should clarify. They are not in Rio right now, but I think it speaks to the interest in complementary and alternative medicine. So it’s called C.A.M. It’s been done...this cupping has been reported from ancient Egyptian times, ancient Chinese thousands of years.. Everything old is new again.

I’m gonna ask you, Jill. You say it’s like an in-reversed massage. What's it doing for our muscles, for our body?

Oh, I was telling people it's like doing massage in reverse in some way. It's pulling up and if you can imagine a tight, tense muscle, how good that feels when it pulls up and loosens the fascia. It also brings a lot of blood and lymph to the area, so it’s clearing away debris, and it’s repairing tissue. It's a good thing.

But couldn't you just do that with massage? To see Michael Phelps with those big circles on his shoulder and back. Why wouldn't he have his physical trainer massaging him?

Well, the circles are all the blood and lymph that’s been moved to the area. And if you can imagine taking debris away and correcting micro-tense, realigning muscle fibers, it's a much deeper madality than massage in some way.

So We should be clear, though, Lara, in western medicine...

We forgot to mention there's heat involved. There's fire involved. Why is there heat involved?

We use the fire to take the oxygen out of the cup and it sucks up the air.

And it literally sucks your... I mean, Logan, your skin, it looks like sort of a ball of your skin. How does it feel?

It's great. It's super relaxing.

It is? You're in the zone right now.

Yeah, in the zone.

You know you are in a live national television.

It is very comfortable.

He's getting body hickeys. Those are not the medical term.

We have to be clear. In western peer reviewed medical literature, there is scant to no scientific data to support whether or not this works. There have been some reports that people feel better, but we need to remember that this has been done for thousands of years. And just because we haven't studied it, it doesn't mean there's no validity there. You just have to proceed with caution. Go to a licensed therapist, one who specializes in traditional Chinese medicine or acupuncture or cupping, and understand that it definitely needs more study, but it’s all about the fascia, as Jill said, a mild fascia decompression that take bend of tissue like saran wrap, that encapsulates our muscles. And the thinking that the in-suction cups literally loosen up that fascia, speed recovery, flexibility and bring more blood flow to the area, but it definitively needs more study.

Okay, and Logan seems happy and comfortable. And Jill, this is for people who just have tight muscles? It’s just for athletes or it’s a great way to decompress?  

Well, traditionally in Chinese medicine, it's been used for all sorts of things, including gynecology and digestive problems. But yes, we use it a lot for people with muscular problems.

All right, all right. And you will have these little red marks if you do it. But Logan seems just fine with that. I want to say “thank you” to Jill and I want to say “thank you” to Dr. Jen...
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