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Wu's Acupuncture & Natural Healing

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One or Three Acupuncture Sessions at Wu's Acupuncture & Natural Healing (Up to 69% Off)

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Help Wu's Acupuncture & Natural Healing

Support this business with a RISK-FREE purchase. If you're unable to use your local Groupon, you can trade it in for use toward any of our other great local businesses - until you either view the voucher or it expires.

Highlights

Treat pain, allergies, stress, and other maladies with a natural, ancient technique

Customer Reviews

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
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experience
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Anne
1 ratings1 reviews
June 16, 2020
Good experience, very nolegable
W
WilberTOP REVIEWER
14 ratings8 reviews
June 11, 2020
I thought she was very good very knowledgeable and a nonstop worker I will recommend her services
S
Sade
6 ratings3 reviews
June 8, 2020
Amazing experience. Dr. Wu is very informative and personal. I can’t wait for my next session.
I
isabel
2 ratings1 reviews
May 14, 2020
Very informative and explains the whole process.
E
edinaTOP REVIEWER
19 ratings13 reviews
March 18, 2020
Great experience. I went with neck pain and left without. My neck continues to feel better as the day goes on. 😃
D
Danny
1 ratings1 reviews
February 23, 2020
Great experience
A
Ashley
2 ratings2 reviews
February 13, 2020
Better than the last place, don't feel the needles going in. Early appointments are not available. She's very nice and friendly.
T
Tracy
3 ratings2 reviews
January 15, 2020
Front desk was friendly. Clean and relaxing atmosphere. Room has a beautiful view of tree tops. This was my first time trying acupuncture and I was made to feel very comfortable. Made another appointment and will be going back again and again.
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What You'll Get

Choose Between Two Options

  • $36.50 for one acupuncture session ($120 value)
  • $86 for three acupuncture sessions ($270 value)

As practiced in ancient Chinese Medicine, acupuncture rebalances the flow of energy through the body. Whether being practiced in its traditional or western forms, acupuncture uses fine needles to target the body’s 12 meridians and redistribute energy. Patients look to these treatments for relief from pain and allergies, to stimulate weight loss, or even to cope with stress and its related symptoms.

Acupuncture Meridians: Mapping the Body Electric

In choosing which points to stimulate, your acupuncturist will be guided by a network of meridians running through the body. Begin to navigate these pathways with Groupon’s exploration of acupuncture meridians.

Like currents in the air, acupuncture meridians—as postulated by traditional Chinese medicine—are invisible paths of action in the body. Acupuncture theory holds that a person’s life force, or chi, flows along specific channels from organ to organ. When chi becomes unbalanced or blocked, health and wellness problems arise, such as digestive trouble or a bicep that looks like a creepy face when you flex. It’s the acupuncturist’s job to unblock chi by inserting thin needles into carefully chosen points along these pathways.

Twelve primary meridians flow through the body, each categorized as yin or yang (roughly defined as the passive and active forces within nature). Each meridian corresponds to a specific organ, element, and set of emotions. For instance, the lung meridian flows through the arm and is associated with yin and metal; should its flow of energy be disturbed, feelings of grief and sadness may manifest. For each condition an acupuncturist seeks to assuage, a timetable dictates when each meridian is most active and therefore easiest to treat. With so many complexities to keep in mind, it’s easy to understand why acupuncturists must undertake thousands of hours of coursework to become licensed.

So far, doctors and scientists have had little luck mapping meridians to visible anatomical structures, but some studies have uncovered overlap between ancient and modern medicine. For example, meridians tend to fall along planes between muscles, or between a muscle and bone or tendon—areas usually rich with connective tissue. A 2010 study published in PLOS One made one further connection: bands of collagenous tissue, in particular, present less opposition to the flow of electricity than other areas of the body. These bands underlie some—though not all—primary meridians, suggesting that the energy known as chi may be related in some way to the energy that zips through our power lines and singing toothbrushes.

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Appointment required. Consultation required; non-candidates and other refund requests will be honored before service provided. Limit 1 per person. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Wu's Acupuncture & Natural Healing

Natural Medicine, Acupuncture