Many Chinese books and other accounts, including online articles from Wikipedia and Britannica Online, tend to generally indicate that Chi You Di, Huang Di and Yen Di (Di means king) existed in Chinese legend or as mythical kings.
The mythical story of the battle of "Zhuolu,"(which is believed to be located in today's Hebei province) and its consequences are probably the central points of the legend of Huang Di, Yen Di, and Chi You Di.
There are many versions of these three kings' histories, and though almost all the accounts that I came across or have heard have consistently claimed that Huang Di and Yen Di were the mythical ancestral kings/founders of the Han Chinese culture, the legend of Chi You is still not consistent; there are some claims that Chi You was the ancestral king of the Miao which is the version that most of the Miao in China embraced, and other claims, such as the one mentioned above, which says that the people of the kingdom of Chi You laid the historical foundation of the Huaxia ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII.]) nationality.
This article highlights key aspects relating to the clinical treatment of brain disorders as described in Huang Di
Nei Jing (Yellow Emperor's Inner Classic), and includes a summary of clinical research showing the close relationship between tender points along the Governing vessel and brain dysfunction.
With access to archaeological finds, The First Emperor reveals the secrets of Qin Shi Huang Di
Qin Shi Huang Di
, who first united China into an empire in the 3rd century B.C., is buried in a huge mound near Xian, and his tomb has not been opened.
Apart from famous examples of classical medical literature such as the Huang Di
Nei Jing, Shen-nong Bencao Jing, Bencao Gangmu, and the Shanghan Lun, there are many other texts that are little known even to Chinese medicine practitioners, let alone Western ones.
Maybe not, but they are old since they were laid at the behest of Emperor Chin She Huang Di in 5BC.
And how can I not mention that the old Emperor Huang Di must have done a fair bit of puffing and panting himself since he had 3000 wives and concubines to take care of, as it were.
Its southern disposition also prompted the Chinese to call it "The Old Man of the South Pole," and China's first emperor, Qin Shi Huang Di
, offered sacrifices to it.