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Essential Feng Shui tips

Essential Feng Shui tips
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We spend about one third of our life in our bedroom and about one third of our life in our workspaces. If two thirds of our lives are spent in these two places, we must ask ourselves how is the quality of the energy in these environments?

Feng Shui is an ancient art and science, as well as a living skill that provides us with a systematic method to assess and improve the quality of energy in our personal environment. Higher quality energies in our personal space will result in better sleep, faster recoveries from health challenges, greater vitality and wellbeing, and more creativity. This can be likened to how the higher vibrational, nutritious foods on the Body Ecology Diet change you on a cellular level.

Every aspect of your life is "energetically" anchored in your physical space, as well as your "inner spaces". In essence, your environment reflects your ability to express your inner spiritual beauty, and vice versa. Feng means "wind" in Chinese, and Shui means "water."

The interplay of wind and water represents the constantly changing interaction of male and female energies called Yin and Yang in the Taoist philosophy. Wind represents the movement of Qi, or cosmic male energy. Water represents the movement of earthly, material forces, or female energies. The interplay of the Yin and Yang in nature has a strong influence upon the Yin/Yang balance of the human body and its various subtle energy fields. When the Yin/Yang balance of your personal space is optimized and energized through Feng Shui, then the human body will respond positively to the regenerative forces of nature.


You cannot neglect the importance of external and internal influences upon your health. Creating good Feng Shui is important for optimum health in combination with the Body Ecology Diet, quality sleep, inner peace, exercise, and the daily reaffirmation of your connection with your spiritual source. Feng Shui is a very deep and profound study that goes far beyond simplistic efforts of rearranging furniture, hanging wind chimes, and placing mirrors on various walls. While these aspects of arranging space do play a part in the space dimension of Feng Shui, we also must focus on the third dimension of Feng Shui, which is the interface between your body's energy and the energy of your environment.

In other words, it is vital to incorporate Inner Feng Shui to enhance our Life Force Energy, or Inner Chi, and become aware of how Yin/Yang energy flows within the human body to create vibrant health. The body seeks homeostasis, as the Body Ecology Diet Principle of Expansion/Contraction teaches, and every food has Yin or Yang energy. Feng Shui uses an eight-sided symbol known as the Pa Kua (or Ba Gua), which has an intimate relationship to Feng Shui, along with astrological influences and the understanding of the human body through Traditional Chinese Medicine - where the Five Universal Elements of Fire, Earth, Metal, Water, and Wood each represent a different organ system. All of the above influence our health, if we define health holistically as being inclusive of physical, emotional, social, and spiritual wellbeing.



Feng Shui mirror placement


Feng Shui mirror placement

Feng Shui Mirrors will double anything it reflects in your life. Ask yourself what it is that you want to double? Do you want to double your happiness? Or May be you want more sales, more customers etc...You can use feng shui mirrors to double anything in your life that it reflects.

Feng Shui and Religion


Feng Shui and Religion

Feng shui is not a religion. Feng shui is the recognition or understanding of the laws of nature, and that there are certain universal patterns of energy. For every energetic force, there is an equal and opposite force. For every cause, there is an effect. This natural phenomenon exists whether you believe in it or not.

Feng shui for small spaces


Feng shui for small spaces

If you’re a student moving into a dorm room, small apartment, or studio, or if someone in your family is making this big move, a few Feng Shui tips can help make the transition smoother. Students, especially freshman moving into a dorm room for the first time, usually find that their new surroundings are not quite as comfortable as their bedrooms back home.



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