Wuji Baifeng Wan

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Wuji Baifeng Wan [1] (simplified Chinese: 乌鸡白凤丸; traditional Chinese: 烏雞白鳳丸) is a blackish-brown pill used in Traditional Chinese medicine to "replenish qi and blood, regulate menstruation and arrest excessive leukorrhea".[2] It is slightly aromatic and tastes sweet and slightly bitter. It is used in cases where there is "deficiency of both qi and blood marked by emaciation and general feebleness, aching and limpness of loins and knees, disorders of menstruation with abnormal uterine bleeding and excessive leukorrhea".[3] The binding agent of the pill is honey. The word Wuji Baifeng Wan translates to: Black Chicken White Phoenix Pill.

Chinese classic herbal formula[edit]

Latin name Chinese (S) Pinyin English Grams
Pullus cum Osse Nigro (with feathers, claws and intestines removed) 乌鸡 Wu Ji Dark-boned and dark-skinned chicken 640
Colla Cornus Cervi 鹿角胶 Lu Jiao Jiao Deer antler glue 128
Carapax Trionycis 鳖甲 (炙) Bie Jia (Zhi) Tortoise shell (dorsal side) (processed) 64
Concha Ostreae 牡蛎 (煅) Mu Li (Duan) Oyster shell (calcined) 48
Ootheca Mantidis 桑螵蛸 Sang Piao Xiao Mantis egg case 48
Radix Ginseng 人参 Ren Shen Ginseng root 128
Radix Astragali 黄芪 Huang Qi Astragalus root 32
Radix Angelicae Sinensis 当归 Dang Gui Chinese angelica root 144
Radix Paeoniae Alba 白芍 Bai Shao White peony (peeled root) 128
Rhizoma Cyperi 香附 (醋制) Xiang Fu Cyperus rhizome (processed with vinegar) 128
Radix Asparagi 天冬 Tian Men Dong Asparagus root 64
Radix Glycyrrhizae 甘草 Gan Cao Chinese liquorice root 32
Radix Rehmanniae 生地黄 Sheng Di Huang Rehmannia root 256
Radix Rehmanniae Preparata 熟地黄 Shu Di Huang Rehmannia root, st 256
Rhizoma Chuanxiong 川芎 Chuan Xiong Chuanxiong rhizome 64
Radix Stellariae 银柴胡 Stellaria root 26
Radix Salviae Miltiorrhizae 丹参 Dan Shen Salvia miltiorrhiza root 128
Rhizoma Dioscoreae 山药 Shan Yao Yam rhizome 128
Semen Euryales (stir-baked) 芡实 (炒) Euryale pollen 64
Cornu Cervi Degelatinatum 鹿角霜 48

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Beijing Digital Museum of TCM (http://en.tcm-china.info/materia/patent/patent/75805.shtml)
  2. ^ State Pharmacopoeia Commission of the PRC (2005). "Pharmacopoeia of The People's Republic of China (Volume I)". Chemical Industry Press. ISBN 7-117-06982-1. 2020 edition available online from [1]
  3. ^ Long Zhixian, Li Qingye, Liu Zhanwen. "Formulas of Traditional Chinese Medicine" (方剂学 fāngjì xué), Academy Press (学苑出版社 xuéyuàn chūbǎnshè), Beijing University of Traditional Medicine. 2005. ISBN 7-5077-1270-2.