What is Hunyuan Qi Therapy?

Dr Pang's medicine less hospital

Interpreted from an article by certified Hunyuan Qi Therapist Reyna Lerma. Often when we experience illness, be it a mental blockage or a physical sickness, we put all of our focus on the illness itself. But this can be the very thing that is holding us back from activating our self-healing abilities. Hunyuan Qi Therapy […]

Does Qi Really Exist?


Based on an interview with Zhang Wenchun by Xinhua Viewpoint. Qigong is an incredible holistic form of healing that has changed our lives and the lives of so many of our loved ones. Yet, Qigong is approached by some with skepticism and misconception. Moreover, as practitioners, the better we can understand Qi, the more we […]

Can Qigong Heal Addiction?

Content edited and extracted from the article ‘Application of Qigong in Addiction Therapy’ by Qi Wang and published by ‘Zhineng Qigong Science Worldwide Magazine’. If you are new to Qigong, get your FREE Qigong STARTER KIT here! Following the popularity of Qigong in China during the 1980s and 1990s, scientific researchers became increasingly interested in […]

Why Do Some People Heal with Zhineng Qigong Practice and Others Don’t?

Insights from Master Zhen Qingchuan and The Psychology of Inner Perception. If you are new to Qigong, get your FREE QIGONG STARTER KIT here! Follow your heart. Have a change of heart. You broke my heart… Both in English and in Chinese we refer to the heart when we are expressing our emotions. For thousands […]

Qi Gong In Tropical China: Master Jianshe’s Story

We hear about the importance of following our heart and intuition all the time, from social media to self-help books to friends. But does such an approach really bear fruit, or is it just Western New Age fluff? Master Jianshe’s journey as a Qi Gong teacher shows us that living from a heart-centred perspective allows […]

Qi Gong For The Corporate World: John Millar’s Story

John sees Qi Gong as an effective tool for teaching soft skills such as leadership and communication, and can be used alongside other frameworks like the Seven Habits model. He has found that it makes learning or honing new skills feel more simple and accessible compared to direct training. People generally have the urge to do things right when you teach them directly, but because Qi Gong “seems irrelevant”, students have “permission to get it wrong”. A seemingly-unrelated teaching tool allows space to ask questions, to make mistakes, to think for themselves. The learning space then becomes more productive. As students often throw difficult questions his way, making it essential to find answers accessible to those unfamiliar with the practice and Chinese medicine (TCM) as a whole, John never stops learning himself.

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