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The following Chinese herbal formula(s) can treat or relief Regurgitation:

Chinese Formula Actions Indications Symptoms related to regurgitation
Zhen Gan Xi Feng Tang
Sedate the Liver and Extinguish Wind Decoction
Calms Liver-Wind; Nourishes Yin; Anchors the Yang.   Liver and Kidney Yin Deficiency with ascendant Liver Yang, which in severe cases leads to internal movement of Liver Wind with rebellious Qi and Blood.  Aphasia; Central nervous system disorders; Cerebrovascular accident; Epilepsy; Essential hypertension; Cerebral arteriosclerosis; Deviation of the eyes; Deviation of the mouth; Dizziness; Facial asymmetry that occurs over a period of a few hours to a few days; Frequent regurgitation; Heart diseases due to atherosclerosis; Hot flashes; Hyperthyroidism; Inability to fully recover (altered consciousness) after loss of consciousness; Mental confusion broken with lucidity; Sensation of eye distension; Sensation of heat in the head; Tinnitus; Wind-stroke forewarning; Forceful-Long-Wiry pulse (You Li Chang Xian).  
Yi Guan Jian
Linking Decoction
Nourishes Yin; Soothes Liver-Qi.   Yin Deficiency of the Liver and Kidneys with concurrent Qi stagnation.  Acid regurgitation; Chest pain; Chronic hepatitis; Cirrhosis; Distension of the abdomen; Distension of the epigastrium; Essential hypertension; Hypertension in pregnancy; Pain of the hypochondrium; Peptic ulcer; Purpura; Addison's disease; Bitter taste; Chronic orchitis; Diabetes; Dry mouth; Dry throat; Intercostal neuralgia; Neurasthenia; Pulmonary tuberculosis; Red tongue; Weak-Fine-Wiry pulse (Ruo Xi Xian); Fine-Wiry-Empty pulse (Xi Xian Xu).  
Wu Zhu Yu Tang
Evodia Decoction
Warms Stomach and Liver; Tonifies Stomach and Liver; Subdues Rebellious Qi; Stops vomiting.   1) Cold from Deficiency of the Stomach. The Cold causes the Stomach-Qi to stagnate, which forces the Stomach-Qi to rebel upward, causing vomiting. 2) Cold from Deficiency of the Stomach and Liver. As the Cold (Yin) rebels upward, it follows the course of the Liver channel which results in headache at the vertex. 3) Cold attacking the Middle Burner. In this pattern, not only does the Stomach-Qi lose its correct directional tendency, but the clear Yang (which is rooted in the Kidneys) cannot rise, which leads to diarrhea.  Acid regurgitation (with or without pain of the epigastrium); Acute gastroenteritis; Belching; Cholecystitis; Chronic gastritis; Cold feet; Cold hands; Diarrhea; Migraine (digestive, in particular); Regurgitation of thin fluids; Restlessness so severe that the patient wants to die; Vertex headache; Vomiting; Vomiting soon after meals; Excessive hunger; Hypertension; Ménière's disease; Trigeminal neuralgia; Pale tongue, slippery-white coating; Fine-Slow pulse (Xi Chi); Fine-Wiry pulse (Xi Xian).  

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