- Tybee Acupuncture164 Chief Justice Cushing Highway
Cohasset, MA 02025781-383-8877
I originally started seeing Tybee back in 2003 for help with symptoms associated with vestibular dysfunction (an inner ear disorder triggered by a virus). My ear problem has improved significantly, and the acupuncture treatments have helped manage my occasional symptoms and flare-ups.
An unexpected side effect was a strengthened immune system. I would typically get a winter bronchial infection every year, always requiring antibiotics. I travel a lot and would very often return from my trips with a cold. But with regular treatment, these infections have become MINIMAL…only an occasional head cold!
Health-wise I’ve been feeling quite well, and I attribute it to Tybee’s expertise with acupuncture.
Acupuncture For Boosting The Immune System was last modified: May 17th, 2018 by tybee
ACUPUNCTURE DAYS ARE THE BEST DAYS!
I always say “acupuncture day” is a vacation from myself. Anxiety is gone, and I feel so calm and relaxed! Finally I can think logically and enjoy my day. It’s seriously amazing, and I hope someday everyone will give it a try!
Acupuncture for Anxiety was last modified: March 18th, 2018 by tybee
“Tybee is a consummate professional in her field, constantly seeking education and professional development in her chosen area of expertise.
I attended her clinic for the best part of at least 4 years and never regretted one session, and throughout that period, she consistently improved my health and well being. She recommended lifestyle changes that helped me cope with my job and constant traveling.
I have no hesitation in recommending Tybee for anyone who seeks alternative health advice in the greater Boston area. My only regret was my job took me away from the Boston area, and the care I received during that time.”
Stewart A. Wood, now based in Australia.
Acupuncture for Health and Wellness was last modified: November 7th, 2016 by tybee
I am a patient who had developed some severe lower back pain and now after working with Tybee am virtually pain free.
I work in sales and am on my feet most of the day. I’m also in a band and on weekends; I’m playing 3 or 4 hours at a time standing and holding my instrument while also loading and unloading all the equipment. It would take me weeks to recover from a night of playing and lifting all the equipment.
Now after I play I wake up pain free. I am a person who is not very comfortable with doctor’s offices / doctors / nurses etc., so my first visit I expected to be a little uncomfortable; but from the second Tybee said hello I felt as though I were her only patient and the most important person in the world to her.
She is amazing and I... Read more »
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Tag Archives: heart
Traditional Chinese Medicine looks at things differently and while it may be a little confusing, there is usually some common ground that can be found upon examination and explanation. One such area is the idea of the mind. The mind in Traditional Chinese Medicine is commonly referred to as the shen.
Summer is a season of abundant energy and light, long days, pool parties, ice cream and lemonade. Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) recognizes summer as the time of year that has the utmost yang and therefore the element associated with summer is fire. In TCM, there are specific energetic pathways related to each season and element. For the season of
Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) is a complete medical system that has been around for nearly 3,000 years. It combines nutrition, herbs, acupuncture and other modalities to help keep the body functioning properly, while also treating any ailments that might occur. TCM has been used to treat both men and women, regardless of their age, and TCM is frequently becoming the
The major responsibility of the heart in TCM is housing the mind and controlling the shen. “Shen” can be seen as the overall healthiness of the mind. When you look at a healthy person in good spirits, you know how you can see that in their eyes? There is a certain bright clarity and sense of health that shines
In Traditional Chinese Medicine, the heart is the organ most closely linked to emotion. Think about all the terms we use every day to describe our state of mind: “heartsick,” “heartbroken,” “heartache” The heart is not the director of subtlety; the emotions it encompasses seem to always be on the far end of the spectrum, either extreme sadness or extreme
The organs in Chinese medicine are more than just a physical representation; they include not only their physiological function, but also their mental, emotional, spiritual and elemental qualities that align with nature and the seasons.
Let’s explore the heart.
The heart season is summer, and heart is considered the most yang: hot, bountiful and abundant. Yang is what is bright,