Do you wish to boost your physical, mental and emotional balance and rejuvenate with simple movements that you can easily incorporate in your daily routine?
This video is for you!
By coordinating easy body movements with conscious breathing and intention you cultivate your vitality and your rejuvenation.
Dating back to over 2.500 years Chi kung, also known as Qigong and Taoist Yoga, is the art of nurturing health, cleansing and strengthening the body and the mind.
The exercises in this video improve your overall wellbeing, promoting longevity and a peaceful state of mind.
Main scientifically proven benefits of the regular practice of these exercises:
– Ease stress and promote balance
– Improve immunity and cancer-protection
– Improve cardio-pulmonary function
– Strengthen the organs
– Prevent injury of joints, ligaments and bones
– Loosen the muscles and build athletic power
– Speed recovery time from injuries and operations
– Promote cellular regeneration, promoting longevity and vitality
This video offers a Chi Kung practice known as the 8 Brocade primarily designed as a form of medicine to harmonise the function of the inner organs and to promote health, balance and rejuvenation.
Start your practice today!
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Duration: 30 min
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Watch the trailer here:
Origins of Qigong (Chi Kung)
Qigong dates back to 2.500 years and there are references to similar techniques that go back to 5.000 years. Qigong has its origins in:
- Chinese Shamanism, linked to the connection between Mankind and Nature, as a means to find harmony between the human body and nature’s elements;
- Taoism, through the consistent practice of Qigong it was believed that spirit and body were in balance finding harmony between Yin and Yang;
- Buddhism, certain types of Qigong were developed by Buddhists to compliment their seated meditations with movements which promoted serenity and awareness;
- Chinese Medicine, Qigong promotes overall health and therefore its practice is advised as a preventative and restorative method for the general balance of the organism and to strengthen specific organs;
- Martial Arts, since the practice of Qigong greatly improves performance for athletes, Martial Artists incorporate Qigong routines in their daily practice.
There are several types of Qigong and they are all based in the principles of having a straight rooted posture, keeping the spine aligned, being relaxed, focusing on diaphragmatic breathing, flowing with the movements and setting an intention with awareness to harmonise the energy flow in the body. The main energy centers are healed and balanced through the consistent practice of Qigong.