Shaolin Nei Jing Yi Zhi Chan Qigong

Rated 3.00 out of 5 based on 1 customer rating
(1 customer review)




“Shaolin Internal Essence 1-Finger No Intention Energy Cultivation”

Qigong is a valuable jewel of the Chinese culture and to the Chinese medical profession, is like a lustrous pearl. Its origin dates back thousands of years into the very foundation of Chinese culture. There are many different styles of Qigong (energy work). However, they can all be generally divided into three basic categories.

  1. Moving Qigong (Dong Gong)
  2. Standing Qigong (Zhang Zhuang)
  3. Sitting Qigong (Jing Gong)

The course material being provided is a summation of material collected by Sifu Ferrera that alone would cost you more than $300 to obtain. This is truly a gem for those interested in pursuing this ancient internal system.

This product provides detailed finger bending sequences for longevity practice, healing ailments, calming the mind, calming the legs, spontaneous movement, cancer prevention, high blood pressure, insomnia, heart trouble, headaches, liver conditions, stomach & intestinal problems, asthma, mental disorders, infertility and more information will be supported by upcoming video via member access.

shaolin qigongThe main focus of most Dong Gong systems is for moving the Qi or energy around the body in order to clear blockages within the meridian system. Examples of Dong Gong are Tai Chi Qigong, 18-Lohan Hands and Eight Section Brocade. Zhang Zhuang (Standing Qigong) is more focused on the accumulation of internal energy or Qi. This form of Qigong is extremely effective in increasing one’s quantity of internal energy and is thus the primary training method for all Chinese based internal martial arts. Examples of Zhang Zhuang Qigong are Shaolin Nei Jing Yi Zhi Chan (One Finger Zen) and Yi Quan (Mind Fist). Jing Gong is focused on cultivating ones Qi via stillness of mind, body and senses (sight, sound, touch, smell and taste). By improving the quality of Spiritual Qi (Shen), one can eventually develop their undiscovered latent potentials and become enlightened. Examples of Jing Gong are Zen Meditation, Kan & Li formulas, Raja Yoga, Kundalini based meditations and Tibetan Solar Energy Qigong to name a few.

One of the brightest stars in the Qigong world is Shaolin Nei Jing Yi Zhi Chan Qigong (Shaolin Chan Gong in short). It is an advanced Qigong method of Buddhism. This Chan (Zen) style of Buddhist originated from Bodhi Dharma, the founder of the Chan School. Dharma was the 28th generation founder of the Indian Zen system. He came to China to do missionary work during the Northern and Southern Dynasties (420 D.C. to 589 D.C.), and then became the founder of China’s Zen monasteries. Shaolin Chan Gong has truly marvelous effects. Practitioners are not required to concentrate or focus their attention to the “Dan tian” or any other energy center while practicing. All of the body’s channels (or meridians) will be automatically cleared up during the standing method (Zhan Zhuang). The training procedure is so natural that one can even watch TV, listen to music or have a conversation with others while practicing Shaolin Chan Qigong. This unique Qigong practice does not require any mind concentration whatsoever. It is a highly praised method in China and is considered to be both very safe and highly effective.

Shaolin Chan Gong can be practiced by all faiths, genders and all ages, especially those who have internal sickness. The benefits of training Shaolin Chan Gong include a much healthier body, initiate self healing and feeling the development of real Qi within the body in a relatively short period of training time (ranging from a few days to a few months). After consistent practice, one can use the acquired Qi as self-defense (Empty Force) and also emit Qi to help others heal. Some empathic students can even use their Qi to detect what type of sickness a sick person has. Although Qigong cannot heal every type of sickness it’s effectiveness of healing is truly astounding and compliments other forms of medical treatment. Unlike many modern Qigong systems available today, Shaolin Nei Jing Yi Zhi Chan has very rich and extensive history.

Shaolin Nei Jing Yi Zhi Chan Qi Gong was developed a thousand years ago by generations of Shaolin monks. It was only shared within the monastery and never known to outsiders…until the Great Grand Master, Que Ah Shui, showed the world the healing power of Shaolin Qigong in the 1980’s. Had it not been for Master Que Ah Shui (1918-1982) aka Wen Yuan Da Shi, who introduced this Qigong system to the world in the 60S, no one other than the Shaolin monks would have known that this top-notch Qi Gong existed.

In traditional Chinese culture, it is pivotal to have offspring and pass on ones family name. Qui Ah Shui was the only son in the family and was asked by his parents to give up celibacy as a monk in order to continue the family name. Owing to this reason, Que Ah Shui had the opportunity to introduce and teach Shaolin Chan Gong in Shanghai, and spread it all over China in the 1960S. The spreading of Shaolin Chan Gong must be credited to Master Que Ah Shui.

Master Que Ah ShuiMaster Que Ah Shui taught Shaolin Chan Gong verbally and individually. He did not allow his learners to take note as he was forbidden to do the same from his masters. As a result, no one knows whether he had taught everyone the same thing or whether he had taught each of his disciple/learner differently. In fact, there were proof later indicated what a disciple/learner learned is very much difference from that of other disciples/learners.

Although Shaolin Chan Gong originated from Buddhism, there isn’t any form of religious belief, ritual or practice attached to the training method and can be successfully exercised by all faiths including those who don’t believe in God at all. The standing postures were originally based on Arhats, which are analogous to prophets or saints in other religious faiths. There are no Standing or moving methods based on animals. In addition, there are spontaneous dynamic Qigong (Wu Wei) and fingers/toes bending methods/practices within Shaolin Nei Jing Yi Zhi Chan Qigong. This active/passive combination of practices enables one to reach a higher level Qigong skill faster than usual.

1 review for Shaolin Nei Jing Yi Zhi Chan Qigong

  1. Rated 3 out of 5


    Master Wang is an excellent taheecr and passionate about Martial Arts. I encourage anyone who wants to learn traditional Kung Fu and Sanda to learn from him. He creates an ideal learning environment and pushes you to be the best that you can be. Definitely benefited greatly from my experience with him as my Master, and can not wait to go back.Marca

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