Idiopathic short stature is the most common type of short stature, and the cause of modern medicine is unknown. Professor Zhang Hui based on years of clinical treatment experience, it is believed that the cause of this disease is closely related to congenital factors, eating disorders, and emotional disorders. The disease is located in the spleen, liver, and kidneys. When the spleen and stomach are dystrophic, it is easy to aggravate stagnation of liver qi, weak kidney qi, and loss of qi and blood in the five organs. And, the body fluid infusion is abnormal and the body loses nourishment, resulting in growth retardation. Combined with the physiological and pathological characteristics of the child’s spleen deficiency, the spleen and stomach are easy to be injured, and it is easy to transfer to the viscera. Therefore, the spleen is often the center in the treatment process. According to the degree of spleen deficiency, Pro-fessor Zhang Hui divided the disease into three types: mild, medium, and se-vere, and supplemented with 1 medical record, confirming that the spleen is the core and the liver and kidney coordinating therapy is quite effective and worthwhile Clinical reference.
 Endocrinology, Genetics and Metabolism Group of Pediatrics Branch of Chinese Medical Association. Guidelines for diagnosis and treatment of short stature children [J]. Chinese Journal of Pediatrics, 2008, 46(6): 428-430.
 Liu Fang, Shen Linghua, Wei Haiyan, Chen Yongxing. (2019). Research progress of idiopathic short stature [J]. Clinical Con-vergence, 2019, 34(10): 875-879.
 Xu Lu, Xiao Yanfeng, Wang Yaping, Huang Junpeng. (2019). Sleeping, diet and behavior problems in children with short stature A case-control study [J]. Chinese Journal of Children’s Health, 2019: 74-78.
 Zhou Shasha, Li Bian. (2020). Application range and side effects of growth hormone [J]. China Journal of Children’s Health, 2020, 27: 24-27.
 Li Hui. (2019). Short stature and the standardized use of growth hormone [J]. Chinese Journal of Practical Pediatrics, 2019, 34(10): 815-818.
 Wu Junyan. (2016). Theory of Kidney Brain Xiangguan in Traditional Chinese Medicine Research [D]. 2016, 31-34.
 Lin Xiaoyuan, Cai Guangxian, Tan Yuansheng. (2015). Discussion on the theory of “spleen and kidney correlation” from the brain-gut axis [J]. Shizhen Traditional Chinese Medicine and Materia Medica, 2015, 26(9): 2210-2211.
 Xiao Shiju, Ji Yunrun, Xian Fuyang, Zhang Guangzhong. (2019). The relationship between the intestinal brain theory and the theory of “thinking about hurting the spleen” in traditional Chinese medicine [J]. Xinglin Traditional Chinese Medicine, 2019, 39(9): 1128-1131.
 Sun Shuangxi, Bai Xiaoxin. (2017). Discussing the understanding of the brain-gut axis from the perspective of TCM doctors’ theory and pathology [J]. Shaanxi Journal of Traditional Chinese Medicine, 2017, 38(6): 787-788.
 Zhou Sufang, Li Yifeng, Wang Min. (2015). The theory of intestine-liver axis and the relationship between liver and spleen [J]. Journal of Traditional Chinese Medicine, 2015, 55(4): 352-357.
 Zhang Qi, Liu Changyun, Zhu Hailing, Li Xiuming, Zhai Yuping, Zheng Yang. (2018). Clinical causes of short growth in children Multivariate analysis [J]. Journal of Weifang Medical College, 2018, 40(1): 40-44.
 Zhang Chan, Li Qiang, Hu Mingyue, Wang Yongxin. (n.d.). The influence of parental height genetic factors on children’s height [J].