Q-O-Fire Frequently Asked Questions

 

 

1.      What is Q-O-Fire made of?
Q-O-Fire consists of 37 natural herbs, including:

Heat soothing: dried rehmannia, wind-weed, gardenia, rough gentian, cork tree, skullap, sweet wormwood, Chinese goldthread, root-bark of peony, indigo.

Immune system enhancing: pseudo-ginseng, licorice, Chinese pulsatilla, oldenlandia, longspur epimedium, Zheijiang figwort, weeping forsythia, honeysuckle flower, cordate houttuynia, Chinese thorowax, skunk bugbane, dandelion, dyers woad root.

Bodily water producing: herbaceous peony, Chinese trichosanthes, kudzuvine, dwarf lilyturf.

Clots cleansing: red rooted salvia, ox-knee.

Mucus cleansing: selfheal, bulb of fritillary, orange peel, Chinese atractylodes.

Fluid flushing: oriental water plantain, capillary artemisia, agreenbrier, Asiatic plantain seed.

 

2.       How does Q-O-Fire work?
The natural herbs work synergistically to supplement the body fluid production (thus also relieves dryness in body, eyes, or mouth.), to improve the immune systems, to clean the toxins, cellular debris, etc. These factors combined may cause the inflammation symptoms.

3.       How many bottles are needed to remedy one's problem?
It varies depending on individual's conditions; usually one bottle is enough to determine whether Q-O-Fire will be effective for you.  If you feel any improvement of symptoms, you need to take more to get better, some people need up to 6 bottles to achieve full recovery. If after 2 bottles, symptoms have not improved, Q-O-Fire may not be suitable for you.

4.       How does one know one has inflammation?
Inflammations are identified by five characteristics: pain, swelling, redness, heat, and organ dysfunction in the affected area. The symptoms of chronic inflammations are similar, but could exist for a prolonged period without being relieved.

 

5.      What are other possible applications of Q-O-Fire?
Inflammation is a basic way in which the body reacts to infection, irritation or other injury. Inflammation is a type of immune response, it is not a disease, but it is associated with many diseases. In fact any disease with suffix “itis” means inflammation. Inflammations are usually treated with antibiotics/drugs according to the particular disease. However, there are inflammations for which no cure are available (e.g., AIDS), or after the infections were killed by antibiotics/drugs, some symptoms of inflammation persist, which may have been caused by the scars, cellular debris, or toxins of the infection/drug interactions, or auto-immune problems. Western medications may not be effective to relieve all symptoms, examples include aging inflammations, Sjogren’s syndrome (dry eye & mouth), herpes, lupus, shingles, etc.