the secrets of KI

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the secrets of KI

this is taken from martial arts namely ninja for those who wish to learn the mystic powers

Members: 16
Latest Activity: Oct 19, 2016

Discussion Forum

technique for ki beginners

Started by Magistar. Last reply by DJuana Nwaokocha Mar 23, 2014. 1 Reply

how to use KI

Started by Magistar. Last reply by DJuana Nwaokocha Mar 23, 2014. 3 Replies

Chinese Exercise Balls

Started by G.O.L DARK RAVEN ONE S.O.L. Last reply by Crystal Spirit Woman Mar 26, 2013. 1 Reply

start training with ki

Started by Magistar Jul 15, 2009. 0 Replies

ki intermediate training

Started by Magistar Jul 15, 2009. 0 Replies

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Comment by DJuana Nwaokocha on March 23, 2014 at 3:07pm

Thank you for the invite. I am so very happy to learn as much as I can about KI.

Comment by Magistar on February 26, 2012 at 12:54pm
Comment by Magistar on January 26, 2012 at 1:52pm

Intro to Ch’i and Ch’i Kung
Chi-gung: The Skill of Energy Control
“Chi Kung is the science of working with the body’s energy field.”
—Dr Yang, Jwing-ming, The Root of Chinese Chi Kung (1989)
Chi means “breath” and “air” as well as “energy,” indicating the vital role breathing plays
in transmitting the atmospheric energy of air into the human system. Gung means
“work,” “skill,” and “achievement” and refers to any skill that requires a lot of time and
effort to achieve. Chi-gung, which enables the practitioner to cultivate and control his or
her own energy, may therefore be translated as “energy work” or “energy skill.”
Chi-gung has four basic applications: health, longevity, martial power, and spiritual
enlightenment…Whether you use the enhanced health and longevity which chi-gung
provides for purposes of power or enlightenment, hedonism or mysticism, is entirely up
to you.
Chi-gung dates back to prehistoric times in ancient China and is mentioned in the earliest
written records of Chinese history. Originally practiced as a form of therapeutic dance to
cure rheumatism and ward off other symptoms of excess Damp Evil in the flood-prone
Yellow River basin where Chinese civilization first evolved, chi-gung gradually
developed into a complete system of human energy management with medical and
martial, as well as meditative, applications. In a second-century AD text entitled Dance
Verse, the scholar Fu Yi wrote: “Chi-gung is an art that pleases the spirit, slows the aging
process, and prolongs life.” In the Collective Commentaries on Chuang Tzu, dating from
the same period, Cheng Yuan-lin wrote: “Breathing practiced together with movements
resembling a bear, bird, and other animals helps move our chi, nourishes our bodies, and
builds our spirits.” In those days, chi-gung was based primarily on movements learned by
observing animals in nature. Arm exercises, for example, were drawn from the manner in
which birds flap their wings, leg exercises imitated a tiger’s gait, shoulder postures were
learned from watching bears, and so forth. This early form of chi-gung was called wu
chin hsi, or the “Play of the Five Beasts.”

Comment by Magistar on November 26, 2011 at 1:12pm
Comment by Magistar on May 29, 2011 at 3:20am
Comment by Cherish Moondancer on September 19, 2010 at 11:04pm
So graceful....
Comment by Magistar on September 19, 2010 at 12:33pm
james sage grey wolf i find your comments interesting as i have practiced under master ding for many years we seem to have a common interest
Comment by Magistar on September 19, 2010 at 12:32pm
Comment by James 'Sage' GreyWolf on September 1, 2010 at 3:13am
Greetings brother, this is good to share. I have more than 19 years with Yang Style Long Form Tai Chi Chuan and have created a new variation that I call 'Wind in the Willow". Very good for working with 'Chi' or Ki. Now if only I could remember all of the Tai Chi Sword form...
Comment by Magistar on August 30, 2010 at 8:57am
i have trained for many years in ninja also i am a teacher of tai chi china
 

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