Do you Suffer from

Headaches or Migraines?

Are they stopping you from living a life you love?

  • Are you missing out on making precious memories with family and friends?
  • Are you concerned your career path is in jeopardy from required work absences due to pain?
  • Do your colleges think you're milking how serious your condition is?
  • Are you concerned about your future health?
Migrane headaches

​Hi, I'm Rebecca. Registered Traditional Chinese Medicine Practitioner Mumtrepreneur, Founder and Owner of Dharma Health.

What is the Real Cost of you Ignoring it?       Well, There is Hope!

By now you should have received your free download Acupressure Point Selection Cheat Sheet for Headaches, if not it should be in your inbox soon. It will give you simple acupressure point combinations to reduce or even eliminate pain.

So what is the real cost of you just ignoring what your body is trying to tell you? Maybe you are just missing a day of work here and there. Maybe you are missing out on career advancement. Maybe you are missing out on quality time with your family and friends.

But what if it is something more serious? If you are suffering from headaches or migraines, your body is trying to tell you that something is not running right! This information is never intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment from your health care provider.

All on going headaches and migraines should be professionally investigated to rule out any serious conditions. Don't trust Doctor Google!

Could Traditional Chinese Medicine Be The Answer You Have Been Looking For?

Why all the hype? Can Traditional Chinese Medicine really be that good? I don't know, do you think a fad could really withstand over 2000 years of clinical practice? Why would such an ancient art still be being practiced all over the world if people just didn't get results?

"If you listen when our body whispers, you never have to hear it scream" Chinese Proverb

Traditional Chinese Medicine takes an holistic approach to well being (meaning your body is one piece), it does not like to segment the body the way western medicine does. Thus creating results that western medicine can not explain or understand the mechanism of in their current model of investigation.

Progress is Impossible Without Change, and Those Who Can Not Change Their Minds, Can Not Change Anything.

- George Bernard Shaw

So What Can They Prove That Traditional Chinese Medicine Can Do!

Just simply tapping on certain acupuncture points can lower cortisol levels (stress hormone). 

National Institutes of Health (NIH) studies have shown that acupuncture is an effective treatment alone or in combination with conventional therapies to treat the following: Nausea caused by surgical anesthesia and cancer chemotherapy, Dental pain after surgery, Addiction, Headaches, Menstrual cramps, Tennis elbow,  Fibromyalgia, Myofascial pain, Osteoarthritis, Low back pain, Carpal tunnel syndrome,  Asthma and it may also help with stroke rehabilitation.

The provable list is growing every day - Traditional Chinese Medicine is all about bring the body back into a state of balance, so really its not surprising just what it can do.

Johns Hopkins Medicine says that the following conditions that may benefit from acupuncture: 

Digestive: Gastritis, Irritable bowel syndrome, Hepatitis, Hemorrhoids. Emotional: Anxiety, Depression, Insomnia, Nervousness, Neurosis.  Gynecological: Menstrual pain, Infertility. Eye-Ear-Throat: Rhinitis, Sinusitis, Sore throat. Musculoskeletal: Arthritis, Back pain, Muscle cramping, Muscle pain and weakness, Neck pain, Sciatica. Neurological: Headaches, Migraines, Neurogenic bladder dysfunction, Parkinson's disease, Postoperative pain, Stroke. Respiratory: Allergic rhinitis, Sinusitis, Bronchitis. Miscellaneous: Irritable bladder, Prostatitis, Male infertility, Some forms of impotence & Addiction.

Traditional Chinese Medicine is Not Just Acupuncture

Traditional Chinese Medicine is a beautiful art that does not just include acupuncture. TCM involves all the the senses for diagnosis. Sight, smell, touch, sound and taste are all used as diagnostic tools by the practitioner for the patient's diagnosis. Practitioners may also look at the tongue, the pulse is taken and assessed in different ways. Treatment can include massage, moxibuston, cupping and herbs.



Chinese Herbs

Do you.......

  • Get Regular Headaches or Migraines?
    Can you pin point what might trigger your headaches? Could they be related to your stress levels or your diet? Ladies could they be related to your cycle?
  • Have Good Gut Health?
    Is your microbiome balanced? Do you suffer bloating or constipation?
  • Struggle with Neck & Shoulder Tension?
    Do you feel like you shoulders are up around your ears? And the more stressed you get the tighter they feel as the tension creeps up over your head?
  • Experience Mood Swings?
    Are you quick to get frustrated or angry? Do you just have a harder time dealing with your emotions at certain times?

These symptoms do NOT HAVE to be endured  - You do not have to suffer your way though life!

"When You Change The Way You Look At Things The Things You Look at Change"

- Wayne Dyer

Keep one thing in mind: Traditional Chinese Medicine has been treating these issues for millennia. I first discovered how powerful TCM was when I was studying, I suffered greatly from period pain and accompanying symptoms.  Chinese medicine was my solution. 

Traditional Chinese Medicine uses a Holistic Approch

Unlike western medicine, TCM looks at the body as a whole, "one piece", it does not segment it. And by treating the whole body, not just a symptom, miraculous things can start to happen. Its not uncommon for patients to report that all sorts of other things including mind and body begin to improve also.

This is Where you Get to Change your life

Book Your 75min Consultation

Now is the time to see how Traditional Chinese Medicine can benefit you! 

  1. 75 Min Treatment: To discover the solution to your problems and start you on a better path.
  2. The power of the past: complete history taken, so balance can be restored.
  3. Holistic Treatment: Rather than segmenting the body, you get treated as a whole. Translation: you get to see improvements in your entire body
Acupuncture needles, head model, textbook and moxa roll

What the Scientific Community is Discovering

John Doe UI/UX Designer

Acupuncture Proven Effective For Migraine Relief

Studies demonstrate that acupuncture is an effective method for relieving migraines. Small clinical studies and large scale meta-analyses confirm the efficaciousness of acupuncture. Additional research demonstrates that acupuncture is an effective alternative to medications for the treatment of migraines with acupuncture demonstrating superior positive patient outcomes in both short and long-term results.

Scientific research confirms that acupuncture is safe and effective for preventing and alleviating migraine headaches.

Acupuncture for Frequent Migraine: A Randomized, Patient/Assessor Blinded, Controlled Trial with One-Year Follow-Up

This study aimed to evaluate the efficacy and safety of manual acupuncture as a prophylaxis for frequent migraine. Manual acupuncture was found to be an effective and safe treatment for short-term relief of frequent migraine in adults. 

Yanyi Wang, Charlie Changli Xue, Robert Helme, Cliff Da Costa, and Zhen Zheng
Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine Volume 2015 (2015), Article ID 920353, 14 pages
John Doe UI/UX Designer
John Doe UI/UX Designer

Acupuncture for preventing migraine attacks

We evaluated whether acupuncture reduces the number of episodes of migraine. We looked at the number of people in whom the number of migraine days per month was reduced by half or more than half. 

The available evidence suggests that a course of acupuncture consisting of at least six treatment sessions can be a valuable option for people with migraine.

Linde K, Allais G, Brinkhaus B, Fei Y, Mehring M, Vertosick EA., Vickers A, White AR

Book Your 75min Consultation Here

Why wait any longer? You can book in your 75min consultation right now! Give yourself the gift of starting a better life. You get a in-depth history taken and then a personalised treatment is tailored to suit your needs.

All this for just $95

Other Findings

John Doe UI/UX Designer

Acupuncture for the prevention of tension-type headache

To investigate whether acupuncture is a) more effective than no prophylactic treatment/routine care only; b) more effective than 'sham' (placebo) acupuncture; and c) as effective as other interventions in reducing headache frequency in adults with episodic or chronic tension-type headache.

The available results suggest that acupuncture is effective for treating frequent episodic or chronic tension-type headaches.

Klaus Linde,Gianni Allais,Benno Brinkhaus,Yutong Fei,Michael Mehring,Byung-Cheul Shin,Andrew Vickers,Adrian R White

Acupuncture beats aspirin for chronic headache

Acupuncture works better than drugs like aspirin to reduce the severity and frequency of chronic headaches, U.S. researchers reported. This analysis reinforces that acupuncture also is a successful source of relief from chronic headaches.

Dr. Tong Joo Gan
John Doe UI/UX Designer
Dr Rebecca Rostron (TCM)
Registered Traditional Chinese Medicine Practioner

About Me

I have been in the industry now for over 16 years.  As far back as I can remember I have always been interested in the preservation of health and the planet. I just love what I do! 

One of the many meanings of Dharma :  "Life's Purpose" is what resonated most for me, from that Dharma Health was born.

Its just such an honor to serve, help people when they find themselves in their darkest moment, to be able to shine a light for them, and give them hope. I love empowering people to take back control of their lives.

Advantages vs Disadvantages

Holistic Treatment compared with Pharmaceuticals

Traditional Chinese Medicine

  • Acupuncture has no undesirable side effects
  • Can Regulate Hormones
  • Can Reduce Stress
  • Can Reduce Pain
  • Can Regulate Menstrual Cycle
  • Can Reduce Frequency of Episodes
  • Can Improve Quality of Life

Pain Killers

  • Pain Killers can have possible undesirable side effects.
  • Nausea
  • Constipation
  • Vomiting
  • Dizziness
  • Confusion
  • Addiction
  • Increased risk of heart attack

Here's What You Get.. 

  • 75 min of one-on-one time with Rebecca
  • Complete history taken
  • Time for any questions you have to answered
  • Dedicated you time 
  • Personalised treatment tailored to your specific needs 
  • Tailored plan for moving forwards to meet your goals
  • Holistic treatment approach that does not segment the body

Not 100% Convinced

Still have questions? I have just the solution for you!

That's why I set aside just two hours a week to provide only four people, just like you, with an opportunity to get some clarity, and answers they need.

That's why I like to make myself available for a Complimentary 25min Discovery Phone Session ($55 Value) to address any questions, concerns or worries you may have.

It's not an offer that I make often.

It's not an offer that I am physically able to make often, so consultations are strictly limited.

But nothing makes me happier, than helping women just like you improve the quality of their life by becoming a step closer to being pain free. And, what I'm offering is the ideal first step.

So, click this link and get started before this opportunity gets lost in the hustle and bustle of life. I hope you will.

Frequently Asked Questions

What is Traditional Chinese Medicine?

What should I expect from my initial consultation?

How many treatments will I need?

Are the needles sterile?

What is Acupuncture?

Will the needles hurt? 

How will it feel?

Will my Consultation be covered by my private Health?

P.S. So what are you waiting for? What are you missing out on from not starting now? I would be honoured to help you start this new journey to a better quality of life! Lets start!

Yes, I want to get started now!


Graff, Danielle M., and Mark J. McDonald. "Auricular Acupuncture for the Treatment of Pediatric Migraines in the Emergency Department." Pediatric Emergency Care (2016).

Wang, Yanyi, Charlie Changli Xue, Robert Helme, Cliff Da Costa, and Zhen Zheng. "Acupuncture for Frequent Migraine: A Randomized, Patient/Assessor Blinded, Controlled Trial with One-Year Follow-Up." Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine 2015 (2015).

Yang, Jie, Fang Zeng, Yue Feng, Li Fang, Wei Qin, Xuguang Liu, Wenzhong Song, Hongjun Xie, Ji Chen, and Fanrong Liang. "A PET-CT study on the specificity of acupoints through acupuncture treatment in migraine patients." BMC complementary and alternative medicine 12, no. 1 (2012): 1.

Jin SS, Du YZ, Han L, Liao C & Gu WL. (2015). Observations on the Efficacy of Acupuncture at Point Shanzhong (CV17) plus Cupping on Back-Shu Points in Treating Migraine. Shanghai Journal of Acupuncture and Moxibustion. 34(3).

Facco, E., et al. "Acupuncture Versus Valproic Acid In The Prophylaxis Of Migraine Without Aura: A Prospective Controlled Study." Minerva anestesiologica (2013).

Zhang, Yong, Kuang-shi Li, Hong-wei Liu, Cai-hong Fu, Sheng Chen, Zhong-jian Tan, and Yi Ren. "Acupuncture treatment modulates the resting-state functional connectivity of brain regions in migraine patients without aura." Chinese Journal of Integrative Medicine (2015): 1-9.

Guo, Qing, Yu Hua, Hai-qin Wang, Ying Li, and Quan Ji. "Therapeutic effect observation on combining electroacupuncture and tuina for migraine." Journal of Acupuncture and Tuina Science 12, no. 3 (2014): 174-179.

Lin, X. M., X. Yao, and Z. Di. "[Acupuncture at" Siguan" combined with Gallbladder Meridian acupoints for migraine: a randomized controlled trial]." Zhongguo zhen jiu= Chinese acupuncture & moxibustion 34, no. 10 (2014): 947-950.

Scott SW, Deare JC. Acupuncture for migraine: a systematic review. ‘Aust J Acupunct Chin Med’ 2006;1(1):3-14).

Wang, Shao-jun, Jiao-jiao Zhang, Li-li Qie, and Shao-Jun Wang. "Acupuncture relieves the excessive excitation of hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal cortex axis function and correlates with the regulatory mechanism of GR, CRH and ACTHR."

L. P. Li, J. J. Lan, J. S. Hua, Z. R. Sun, Effect of acupuncture at points "baihuitaichong" on the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenocortical axis in the chronic mild unpredictable stressors depression rats. Acta Chinese Medicine and Pharmacology. 2006;34:52-53

D. W. Sun, L. Wang, Influence of acupuncture on HPAA in a rat model of chronic stress-induced depression. Shanghai Journal of Acupuncture and Moxibustion. 2007;26:32-34

H. Xu, Z. R. Sun, L. P. Li, Effects of acupuncture on the hypothalamuspituitary-adrenal axis in the patient of depression. Chinese Acupuncture & Moxibustion. 2004;24:78-80.

S. J. Wang, H. Y. Yang, G. S. Xu, Acupuncture alleviates colorectal hypersensitivity and correlates with the regulatory mechanism of TrpV1 and p-ERK. Evid Based Complement Alternat Med. 2012;483123.

R. P. Liu, J. L. Fang, P. J. Rong, Y. Zhao, H . Meng, H. Ben, L. Li, Z. X. Huang, X. Li, Y. G. Ma, B. Zhu, Effects of electroacupuncture at auricular concha region on the depressive status of unpredictable chronic mild stress rat models. Evidence-Based mComplementary and Alternative Medicine. 2013;789674.

Point specificity in acupuncture. Chinese Medicine 2012, 7:4, Emma M Choi, Fang Jiang, John C Longhurst. Susan Samueli Center for Integrative Medicine, Department of Medicine, School of Medicine, University of California, Irvine CA.

A PET-CT study on specificity of acupoints through acupuncture treatment on migraine patients. Jie Yang, Fang Zeng, Yue Feng, Li Fang, Wei Qin, Xuguang Liu, Wenzhong Song, Hongjun Xie , Ji Chen, Fanrong Liang. 

P. Rossi, G. Di Lorenzo, M. G. Malpezzi et al., “Prevalence, pattern and predictors of use of complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) in migraine patients attending a headache clinic in Italy,” Cephalalgia, vol. 25, no. 7, pp. 493–506, 2005.

R. B. Lipton, W. F. Stewart, S. Diamond, M. L. Diamond, and M. Reed, “Prevalence and burden of migraine in the United States: data from the American Migraine Study II,” Headache, vol. 41, no. 7, pp. 646–657, 2001.,P00171/