FAQs • Queenpin Acupuncture
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View More: http://melissamesko.pass.us/queenpin2016
View More: http://melissamesko.pass.us/queenpin2016
View More: http://melissamesko.pass.us/queenpin2016
View More: http://melissamesko.pass.us/queenpin2016
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FAQs

Q:  What does queenpin mean?

A:  Definition of queen-pin in English:

Queen-pin: noun, informal.

A woman who is essential to the success of a group, organization, or operation.

Early 20th century; earliest use found in John Bangs (1862–1922).


Herb Shop FAQ

Q: Why an herb shop?

 

A: Please see our article in This! Magazine, which can best answer why you may want to visit an herb shop. Of course, we also sell teas, spices, and the shop is a fun place to visit!

 

Q: What do you offer?

 

A: We offer bulk herbs, culinary spices, and teas, as well as herbal products made locally or in the shop. This includes herbal tea blends; DIY herbal concoction ingredients, such as beeswax and shea butter; herbal syrup kits, such as elderberry syrup and cough syrups; herbal salves, etc. We measure out the bulk items for you and package them up for you to take home. 

 

Q: Why don’t you have a list of herbs and what they do?

 

A: Please see our article in This! Magazine, which explains why herbs don’t follow a “use this for that” type of system. One herb may work well for someone’s digestion, but may not be suitable for someone else, for example. Herbs are also not limited to one use, there may be several. This is why we provide herbal consultations with a membership, so that we may help guide you in choosing the right herbs. We can formulate a tea  or tincture for you after a consultation, and can answer any questions about the ingredients and why we chose them.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


Acupuncture FAQ:

 

Q: What does acupuncture treat?

A: Because acupuncture sees the body as interconnected systems it can treat many conditions at once. Many of our patients are seen for pain, anxiety, arthritis, asthma, migraines, menstrual disorders, intestinal disorders, addiction, colds/flu’s, and many other conditions. In 2003 World Health Organization published a report about clinical trials researching the effectiveness of acupuncture. More than one hundred indications were discussed and divided into four groups concerning the strength of existing evidence.

 

Acupuncture does more than simply relieve the symptoms. The aim of acupuncture is to treat the whole patient and restore balance between the physical, emotional and spiritual aspects of the individual. Many people also have acupuncture as a preventative treatment, which is the most important benefit of this medicine.

 

Q:How long is a treatment and many acupuncture treatments will I need?

 

A: Treatments usually last 45 minutes to 75 minutes depending on what we’re working on. Usually, a series of treatments are necessary to resolve a condition. Each case and condition is treated individually. Patients should expect to come in for 8 – 12 sessions, though some conditions require more treatments and some less.

 

Q:Does acupuncture hurt?

 

A: Generally, acupuncture does not hurt. Some people feel the needles as they go in, and some people feel nothing. Acupuncture needles are solid needles, not hollow like hypodermic needles, and they are much, much thinner – about the diameter of a thick piece of human hair. Once the needles are inserted, most patients begin to feel relaxed and enter into a sleep or meditative state.

 

Q: Can children be treated with acupuncture?

A: Yes. See our page all about pediatric acupuncture.

 

Q: Does Queenpin Acupuncture take insurance?

 

A: We do not take insurance, however, many of our patients are reimbursed by their insurance companies for their treatments if they provide a receipt. We provide receipts upon request at the end of each month.

 

Roanoke Community Acupuncture provides treatments for $20 – $45 based on income if our sliding scale doesn’t fit into your budget.

 

Q: How are acupuncturists licensed?

 

A: In the United States, all but six states require acupuncturists to obtain a license to practice. Virginia requires acupuncturists to pass the National Certification Commission for Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine (NCCAOM) examinations. To become certified by the NCCAOM, you must graduate from a four or five year ACAOM-accredited program, complete a clean needle technique course offered by the Council of Colleges of Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine (CCOAM), and pass certification exams in the foundations of Oriental medicine, acupuncture, and biomedicine. Those who complete the certification program are known as NCCAOM Diplomates.

 

Disclaimer

The information contained in this website is for general information purposes only. The information is provided by Queenpin Acupuncture and while we endeavor to keep the information up to date and correct, we make no representations or warranties of any kind, express or implied, about the completeness, accuracy, reliability, suitability or availability with respect to the website or the information, products, services, or related graphics contained on the website for any purpose. Any reliance you place on such information is therefore strictly at your own risk.

In no event will we be liable for any loss or damage including without limitation, indirect or consequential loss or damage, or any loss or damage whatsoever arising from loss of data or profits arising out of, or in connection with, the use of this website.

Through this website you are able to link to other websites which are not under the control of Queenpin Acupuncture. We have no control over the nature, content and availability of those sites. The inclusion of any links does not necessarily imply a recommendation or endorse the views expressed within them.

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