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  • Human's inner medicine is capable of curing almost all chronic and complicated diseases and uprooting all root causes. Yet, people are always sparing no efforts in searching for medicine outside their own bodies. This site is created partly for helping those who have lost hope of curing their chronic diseases such as cancer, diabetes, hypertension, rhino sinusitis with turbid discharge, Ulcerative Colitis, Crohn's Disease (IBD), hepatitis C, AIDS, Multiple Sclerosis, Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS) and other which at present are impossible to be cured in hospital. Much efforts has also been made to collect special herbal formulas that have been verified, through clinical experiment, very effective in treating various complicated diseases. We would like to offer free DaMo qigong course material and DaMo qigong correspondence course to the patients who have interest in the practice.
  • There exists the birth there exists the death. On the contrary, when there is no birth there would be no death. When a man wants to shake off pursuit by the death angel, he must at first strive to achieve no birth - which is the basis upon which people can get hold of the power force the great nature has for operating both creation and transformation and further transcend all limitations imposed upon human beings - then achieve the eventual liberation and fully mastery of our own destiny -- dominate but follow the transforming course while by following the transformation course but to dominate.

Taoism, Buddhism, Taoist Classics, Contingent Mind and Undefiled Mind


Taoism is not a religion, nor a philosophy. It is a "Way" of life. It is a River. The Tao is the natural order of things. It is a force that flows through every living and sentient object, as well as through the entire universe. When the Tao is in balance it is possible to find perfect happiness.
 Taoism is a religio-philosophical tradition that has, along with Confucianism, has shaped Chinese life for more than 2,000 years. The Taoist heritage, with its emphasis on individual freedom and spontaneity, laissez-faire government and social primitivism, mystical experience, and techniques of self-transformation, represents in many ways the antithesis to Confucian concern with individual moral duties, community standards, and governmental responsibilities.

Taoism encompasses both a Taoist philosophical tradition (Tao-chia) associated with the Tao-te Ching (Lao-tzu), Chuang-tzu, Lieh-tzu, and other texts, and a Taoist religious tradition (Tao-chiao) with organized doctrine, formalized cultic activity, and institutional leadership. These two forms of Taoist expression are clearly interrelated, though at many points in tension. Aspects of both philosophical and religious Taoism were appropriated in East Asian cultures influenced by China, especially Korea, Japan, and Vietnam. Click here for more information >>>>

Practical Process of Taoist Internal Alchemy Practice


In China, "alchemy" was originally a search for immortality through various drugs, herbs, and chemicals. This is known as wai-tan, external alchemy, and was developed probably around the 4th century b.c.e., half a millenium before the earliest reference to alchemy in the West.

 Alongside this, and perhaps a little later, there developed nei-tan, internal alchemy, which was actually a sort of yoga or meditation-practice, not unlike Indian Tantra, which resembled external alchemy only in its terminology (the alchemical terms having a symbolic rather than a literal meaning). Internal alchemy had as its aim the cultivation of the life-force, and the consequent attainment of immortality of the personality.

 The basic premise of the the esoteric or nei-tan Taoists is that man has only a limited store of vital-force (ch'i).  This leaks away through day-to-day activities, and when it's all gone, that's it, the person's dead.  But it is possible to make the ch'i go back inside, rather than outwards, and then up the spine to the crown.  This obviously is very like the Tantric Kundalini.  In ascending, the ch'i progresses through various stations, which are given exotic names like the Elixer-field, the Yellow Hall, the Heaven.  Now comes the difference with Shakta based tantra.  Reaching the top of the head, the ch'i then descends down the front of the body, down to the navel, and then around again, forming a complete circuit.  This circut is known as "The Circulation of the Light", or "The Microcosmic Orbit". Please click here for more information >>>>>

 

Qigong & Qigong Practice Study


The word Qigong (Chi Kung) is made up of two Chinese words. Qi is pronounced chee and is usually translated to mean the life force or vital-energy that flows through all things in the universe. The second word, Gong, pronounced gung, means accomplishment, or skill that is cultivated through steady practice. Together, Qigong (Chi Kung) means cultivating energy, it is a system practiced for health maintenance, healing and increasing vitality. Qigong practices can be classified as martial, medical, or spiritual. All styles have three things in common: they all involve a posture, (whether moving or stationary), breathing techniques, and mental focus. Some practices increase the Qi; others circulate it, use it to cleanse and heal the body, store it, or emit Qi to help heal others. Practices vary from the soft internal styles such as Tai Chi; to the external, vigorous styles such as Kung Fu. However, the slow gentle movements of most Qigong forms can be easily adapted, even for the physically challenged and can be practiced by all age groups. Please click here for more information >>>>

 

Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) and Other Alternative Therapy


Traditional Chinese Medicine, also known as TCM (simplified Chinese: 中医; traditional Chinese: 中醫), includes a range of traditional medical practices originating in China. Although well accepted in the mainstream of medical care throughout East Asia, it is considered an alternative medical system in much of the western world. TCM practices include such treatments as herbal medicine, acupuncture, dietary therapy, and both Tui na and Shiatsu massage. Qigong and Taijiquan are also closely associated with TCM. TCM claims to be rooted in meticulous observation of nature, the cosmos, and the human body, and to be thousands of years old. Major theories include those of Yin-yang, the Five Phases, the human body Channel system, Zang Fu organ theory, six confirmations, four layers, etc. Much of the philosophy of traditional Chinese medicine derives from the same philosophy that inform Taoist and Buddhist thought, and reflects the classical Chinese belief that the life and activity of individual human beings have an intimate relationship with the environment on all levels. For more information please click here >>>>>

 

Chronic Diseases Treatment by Qigong, Herbal Medicine and External Chi


Chinese herbal medicine, Qigong and other typical Chinese herbal medicine are successfully used for a very wide range of conditions. Among the more commonly treated disorders are: Skin disease, including eczema, psoriasis, acne, rosacea, urticaria Gastro-intestinal disorders, including irritable bowel syndrome, chronic constipation, ulcerative colitis Gynaecological conditions, including pre-menstrual syndrome and dysmenorrhoea, endometriosis, infertility Hepatitis and HIV: some promising results have been obtained for treatment of Hepatitis C, and supportive treatment may be beneficial in the case of HIV Chronic fatigue syndromes, whether with a background of viral infection or in other situations Respiratory conditions, including asthma, bronchitis, and chronic coughs, allergic and perennial rhinitis and sinusitis Rheumatological conditions (e.g. osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis) Urinary conditions including chronic cystitis Diabetes, including treatment and prevention Psychological problems (e.g. depression, anxiety). For more infomation please click here >>>

 

Chinese Kung Fu Art and Wudang Taoist Kung Fu Academy


Chinese martial arts, sometimes referred to by the Mandarin Chinese term wushu and popularly as kungfu, consist of a number of fighting styles that were developed over the centuries. Those fighting styles can be classified according to common themes that are identified as "families" (家, jiā), "sects" (派, pai) or "schools" (門, men) of martial arts. Example of themes are physical exercises that mimic movements from animals or a history and training method that gather inspiration from various Chinese philosophies, myths and legends. Some styles focus on the the harnessing of qi and are labeled internal (内家拳), while others concentrate on improving muscle and cardiovascular fitness and are labeled external (外家拳). Geographical association, as in northern (北拳) and southern (南拳), is another popular method of categorization. Each fighting style offers a different approach to the common problems of self-defense, health, and self-cultivation from a Chinese perspective. For more information please click here >>>>>>>>

 

I-Ching, Chinese Astrology Theory and Application


Chinese astrology is based on the traditional astronomy and calendars. Chinese astrology does not calculate the positions of the sun, moon and planets at the time of birth. The development of Chinese astrology is tied to that of astronomy, which came to flourish during the Han Dynasty (2nd century BC to 2nd century AD). Chinese astrology has a close relation with Chinese philosophy (theory of the harmony of sky, humans and earth) and different "principles" to Western: the wu xing teachings, yin and yang, astronomy: five planet, the 10 Celestial stems, the 12 Earthly Branches, the lunisolare calendar (moon calendar and sun calendar), the time calculation after year, month, day and shichen (時辰). Chinese refer to the 5 major planets by the one of the Wu Xing they were associated with: * Venus—Metal (White Tiger) * Jupiter—Wood (Azure Dragon) * For more information please click here >>>>>>

 

Chinese Taoism Books, Paintings, Video CDs, DVDs, etc.


Here we put some books on sale for well supporting the website. The contents of these books are related to Taoism, Neidan, Chinese Fengsui, Chinese astrology, Taoism rituals, Taoism classics, Taoism history, Taoism immortal legandary stories, Kungfu training course. Among them the most are Taoist internal practice which stays always at the core of Taoism practice. The video CD and DVD have their contents covering Kungfu, Qigong practice, Taoist yoga, meditation practice course. So, it is wide collection and hope people can find that they need.

For more information please click here >>>>>>>>>

 

Chinese Taoism and Buddhism Temples


A Chinese Taoist temple, generally called Gong, Guan or Miao in Chinese, is the holy hall where Taoists perform their religious ceremonies. It blends Taoist taste and ideas on construction with traditional Chinese thoughts and methods of construction. It thus has formed a unique style among the many different types of Chinese ancient architecture. Taoist temples of different scales are scattered all over China. Generally, they can be divided into three kinds: palace-like temples, ordinary temples and simple hut or caves. Though of various sizes, they are built to serve the same function.

People may get confused in distinguishing a Taoist temple from a Buddhist temple because they are much alike from the outside. It is true that many methods of Taoist construction imitate those of Buddhism, but there exist some minor difference between them. For example, the holy statues of Dragon and Tiger are set in front of the main gate of a Taoist temple, while statues of two giants guard in the same position in a Buddhist temple. The Taoist trinity, San Qing (Three Pure Gods), is worshipped in Taoist halls. They are Yu Qing (Jade Pure), Shang Qing (Upper Pure) and Tai Qing (Great Pure). In the main hall of a Buddhist temple on the other hand, the Buddha trinity is placed. Besides, themes of statue and murals in Chinese Taoist temples are those familiar to common people and the religious atmosphere is not as intense as in Buddhist temples. For more information please click here>>>>>>

 

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