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Spring 2019

 

 

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Welcome to Qi Journal

 

 


 

What's in the Current Spring 2019 Issue?

 

The Dao De Jing: A Qigong Interpretation

Translation and Commentary by Yang Jwing-Ming: A translation and commentary of the first and last chapters of the Dao De Jing (Tao Te Ching) from a Qigong perspective. Perhaps the best description of this article comes from the last paragraph, "For any practitioner who wishes to learn qigong at a profound level, he must first understand the meaning and concepts of Dao, taiji, wuji, and yin-yang. The entire qigong theory and practice are built on these basic concepts. Without this foundation, your qigong understanding and practice will be shallow."

 

Beginner Taijiquan Skills

Teachings of Grandmaster Wang Haijun as written by Nick Gudge: Many people spend years studying taijiquan (t'ai chi ch'uan) but for most of them their progress is slow in gaining the skills. It is not possible to start taijiquan training and learning at a high level. Using conventional learning as an analogy, it would be like trying to start at Phd. research level. In reality, first there is primary education, then secondary education, then undergraduate study, etc. This is equally true in taijiquan.

 

Chinese Medicine Diet Recommendations

By Lenore Cangeloso LAc. MSAOm: In TCM there is no distinct difference between food and medicine, meaning that food itself can sometimes be all the medicine you need. Food is thus viewed as a powerful tool to help create and maintain wellness. This article will first discuss some basic diet recommendations and then go into further detail of Chinese medical theory at the end for those interested.

 

Maahaah-Rooh Medical QiGong

By Dr. K. A. Shakoor, D.A.O.M.: Pervasive daily stress, punctuated by catastrophe, is the current character of both our neighborhoods and global arena. Anger, frustration, tragedy, noise pollution, and the media's constant onslaught of negativity are prohibitive to wellbeing. The postures and mental concentration of Qigong exercises, with the movement of breath control exercises, serve as a link between physical and mental balance.

 

Departments:

Departments include "No Yin, No Yang, Only Qi"; "How Did Chinese Become Yellow?";"Taiji Treasures"; "Mind Intent--The Unseen And Seen"; a poem entitled "The Invisible 'S' in Yin Yang" and our news and cultural tidbits. We hope you enjoy this, our 113th consecutive issue.

 

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