Able Acupuncture has been helping patients to heal since 2002. We focus on an integrated, holistic approach that combines acupuncture, herbal medicine, diet, lifestyle and other key elements of Traditional Chinese Medicine to address a broad range of health issues including muscular-skeletal, respiratory, circulatory, nervous system, gynecological, emotional health and addictions.
We also specialize in treating degenerative eye diseases and other serious eye disorders through an integrated approach that combines both Eastern and Western Medicine. Able Acupuncture Founder Lee Huang, MS, L.Ac, started her career as an ophthalmologist and eye surgeon in China, and is passionate about helping eye patients maintain their vision by focusing on their specific eye health issue as well as the underlying conditions that are contributing to the vision problems.
- For more information on our treatment program for degenerative eye diseases, click here.
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Congratulation to US Olympic swimmer Michael Phelps’ fifth time competition at Rio 2016! I am excited to hear that he used cupping treatments to relieve muscle tension and reduce pain. That is what I am using in my daily practice. Acupuncture works! Go Michael Phelps! Go Team USA!
Patients’ Testimonials at Able Acupuncture & Herbal Medical Clinic:
This Alternative Treatment Could Bring Pain Relief Without Pills on NBCNews.com:
Scientific Proof Report of Acupuncture by BBC
The Science of Acupuncture Traditional Chinese Medicine english documentary Part 1
The Science of Acupuncture Traditional Chinese Medicine english documentary Part 2
The Science of Acupuncture Traditional Chinese Medicine english documentary Part 3
(AP) Chief Warrant Officer James Brad Smith broke five ribs, punctured a lung and
shattered bones in his hand and thigh after falling more than 20 feet from a Black
Hawk helicopter in Baghdad last month. While he was recovering at Walter Reed Army
Medical Center in Washington, his doctor suggested he add acupuncture to his treatment
to help with the pain. On a recent morning, Col. Richard Niemtzow, an Air Force
physician, carefully pushed a short needle into part of Smith’s outer ear. The soldier
flinched, saying it felt like he “got clipped by something.” By the time three more
of the tiny, gold alloy needles were arranged around the ear, though, the pain from
his injuries began to ease.