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  1. Eastern Internal Arts Institute

  2. Eastern Internal Arts Institute

    Answers from Jenny in regards to questions asked: The following are my answers for these questions that you brought to me. if you want to post them feel free to do so. Those are general questions. Hope my answer is helpful. The import thing for beginners is not to compare notes from one teacher to another, but rather to find the right teacher to follow through their practice. Practice is the key to deepen their knowledge. I really don't consider Spontaneous gong useful (for me, I learned from another teacher) and I've never received any results from it but I'd like to hear more from Jenny. Does she teach anything else? Spontaneous adjustment Qigong is not for everyone. Especially, one should not expect an instant spontaneous miracle. It may happen to others but may not happen to you. Holding high expectations and competing with the results of others is not a good way to go. Sometime it becomes an obstacle for you. On the other hand, a pre-existing judgmental mind can only block one's ability to manifest one's own natural healing and receiving benefits from it. Take your time, be patient, open yourself up to it if you want to give it a chance. An insight experience will lead you to a deep understanding. There is a reason why the highest practices are not commonly accessible. It is not merely because it is held in secret but rather it is not the right person to receive it. The right teaching or practice, right time and space, right mind, right effort, and right connection between teacher and student inevitable affects one's path and attainment. A proper guide is incredibly important, but it is one's own responsibility and choice whether one wants to open up to it and has the ability to digest it. Readiness holds the key for any practice or path. Merely judging by appearances may fool you. I teach many different techniques and practice as well, but fundamentally speaking, it is for sharing my understanding with those who are serious for their practice and to help them to get ready for finding their own path. Does Jenny say (like Max) not to combine Kunlun with other energetic/kundalini/upward flowing practices? I don't mean practiced one after the other but more like one in the morning and one in the evening? For any higher lever of spiritual or energy practice, such as Yi gong (or you may call it Kunlun), it has its own complete system, designed to achieve its highest attainment. There is no reason one should mix it with others, especially when one is not knowledgeable. More methods doesn't mean a faster result. If you believe this practice does not suit you, find one that does and stick with it. Generally speaking, if you throughly understand one you will understand all. Different systems of energetic practice sometimes may conflict with each other, because the goal and the design to reach the goal is different, just as different herbs have healing power but can cancel each other out if using them at the same time. You do not want to see one practice cancel another. My suggestion is, if one finds a practice that one is comfortable with, has faith in it and has a good teacher to guide one, that practice should be one's best choice to stick with it. Window shopping in spiritual or healing practices is fashionable today. However, just because there is more accessibility to any practice does not make one know more. Direct experience is the result of perseverance. To stick with one system is a wise choice. A good system, one door should open all doors. No need to waste time going back and forth. For beginners, if one wants to combine common practices into your main practice, such as stretching, opening channels, yoga, martial arts and so forth, it could be very helpful, in fact, to improve your main practice. The basic rule to follow is, if your practice costs you harm you should stop it right away and consult someone with more knowledge. A good practice should leads one to a healthy body and wise mind. It improves one's life in positive ways, not the opposite. How do these teachings relate to the red pheonix practices? Yi gong is not related to the red pheonix practice. Thanks for all the posts on the development of this school of philospohy. I still would like to understand what it means when Chinese President Hu Jintao exchanges formalities with Taiwanese President Ma Ying-jeou. I have no idea.
  3. Eastern Internal Arts Institute

  4. Eastern Internal Arts Institute

    Questions regarding the courses offered by the Eastern Internal Arts Institute may be directed to Sifu Jenny Lamb at [email protected]
  5. Eastern Internal Arts Institute