Five Elements Vegetable Soup

Five Elements Vegetable Soup

I would like to share what Sifu Jenny recommended today:

Five-Element Diet was invented by Dr. Tateishi Kazu, an expert in cytology in Japan.  He first suffered from cancer of the duodenum and spreading.  Although his stomach was removed, the cancer cells already had spread to his lungs.  To fight for his life, he researched, studied, and tested over 1,500 types of herbs and plants.  Finally, he discovered the right combination of ingredients and formulated a unique healing soup—Five-Element Vegetable Soup—with its own molecular powers.

Align Five-Element Diet With Your Body

In fact, this soup is based on the principle of Chinese Five Elements, the harmonizing balance of the forces “Yin” (the energy being accumulated, assimilated and stored for later use) and “Yang” (the energy being expended in order to create a manifest action), supplemented by the theory of acid and alkaline diet.  In short, balance is the key to health as opposed to the imbalance that leads to illnesses.

The theory of Five Elements has long existed in China.  It suggests that foods, seasons, human organs, and state of minds all connect with each other.  To elaborate, the Five Elements in our environment (metal, wood, water, fire, earth) correspond to different aspects of the natural world and the body.  For instance, wood corresponds to spring and wind in the natural world and to the liver, gall bladder, eyes, and tendons in the body.  And for foods, bitter taste corresponds to heart, sourness corresponds to livers, sweetness corresponds to stomach and spleen, saltiness corresponds to kidneys and bladder.  We need to adjust and balance their intake subject to our body conditions to retain healthy.

The specific vegetables that Dr. Kazu used are based on the individual color essence of the five elements: daikon/radish of white (metal), daikon/radish leaves of green (wood), dried black mushroom of black (water), carrot of red (fire), and burdock of yellow (earth), which also relate to the corresponding internal organs: lungs, heart, kidneys, liver, and spleen.

All in a natural form, these vegetables are rich in amino acids, calcium, chlorophyll, iron, and phosphorous.  After all, plants grow in an active and vibrant environment in a balanced soil, which make them an excellent source of health supplements and even natural remedies for diseases.

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