TCM Acupuncture is a Chinese medical clinic owned and operated by Susanna Ho, DAOM, L.Ac., C.SMA, OTR, CHT. Dr. Ho has earned her doctorate degree in Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine from Atlantic Institute of Oriental Medicine and M.S. degree from Pacific College of Oriental Medicine. Susanna is licensed as an Acupuncturist, Herbalist, and Occupational Therapist in the state of New Jersey and New York. Susanna also held B.S. degree in Occupational Therapy from the Texas Woman’s University in the 1979 and then furthered her career, medical education and expertise by becoming a certified Hand Therapist. After working at various institutions including the prestigious Hospital for Joint Diseases and Orthopedic Institute in NYC, Susanna opted to try private practice in Wayne, New Jersey where she currently practices both upper extremity rehabilitation as well as Traditional Chinese Medicine including acupuncture and herbal therapies. She pursued yet another specialty by obtaining additional training in sports medicine acupuncture with the internationally renowned acupuncturist Matt Callison, becoming a certified Sports Medicine Acupuncture Specialist in 2011.
Dr. Ho’s mission is to assist as many people as possible in their quest for optimal health and to facilitate their road to recovery.
Commonly Treated Conditions Include:
- Disorders of Bones, Muscles, Joints, and Nervous System, such as arthritis, headache, sciatica
- Gynecological Disorders, such as Painful Menstruation, Menopause, Infertility
- Gastrointestinal Disorders, such as IBS, Crohn’s, Nausea, Constipation, Diarrhea
- Respiratory Disorders, such as emphysema, sinusitis, asthma, allergies and bronchitis
- Circulatory Disorders, such as Hypertension, Anemia, Fatigue
- Emotional and Psychological Disorders, such as Insomnia, Weight Loss
- Addictions, such as alcohol, nicotine, drugs
- Supportive Therapy for other Chronic, Painful Disorders & PTSD
- Laser Acupuncture
- Master Tung Acupuncture 董氏奇穴
- Dr Richard Tan Balance Method 立竿見影
- Herbal Medicine
Anticipate things that may grow thorny, while they are still easy to manage, and do things that would become momentous, while they are still insignificant. – Lao Tzu
According to Chinese-medical theory, people should live in harmony with nature. The colder months are perfect for slowing down, resting, and becoming introspective. The food we eat also plays a key role in the conservation and rebuilding of energy this time of year.
When you think of fall and winter, think warm food. Soups, roasted veggies, and slow-cooker meals are some
Summer is fast approaching. You may be noticing yourself having more energy, feeling more social, or experiencing all-around better moods. This is normal for this time of year, when, from an acupuncture perspective, the Yang—extroverted, lively, enthusiastic, active—aspects of a person are at their peak.
In acupuncture theory, humans are viewed as microcosms of the natural world that surrounds them.