Feng Shui is based on the premise that everything in the Universe, both material and living, are connected by an energy force called chí.
Accordingly, our personal energy (thoughts and feelings) are symbolized as material objects in our surroundings. No one has a home that looks like yours. Even if they live on the same floor plan, own the same furniture or paint walls the same colors, you will never mistake their home for yours. Everything in your home, for better or worse, expresses everything about you.
When you’re ready for change, you can use your surroundings to change your thoughts and your life. When you balance and harmonize your surroundings using Feng Shui principles, your thoughts and feelings automatically become more balanced, peaceful and harmonious. The results that follow seem almost magical.
Have you ever felt energized or joyful after renovating your home or rearranging furniture? If so, you’ve experienced the psychological impact that changing your surroundings can have. Conversely, have you ever been negatively affected by surroundings that zapped your energy or made you physically ill?
Feng Shui is about the energetic connection between exterior circumstances and our interior makeup. Feng Shui techniques teach how to align your environment with your hopes and dreams. This allows opportunities and happy coincidences to appear to come out of nowhere – or perhaps, to simply become visible where they were invisible before.
If you’re serious about change and open to achieving your goals working with a tool used successfully by others for over 3,000 years, Feng Shui should work well for you, too.
Good question! We know changes happen all the time without the conscious use of Feng Shui principles. The keywords are conscious use. Like the laws of gravity, Universal laws defined by Feng Shui are always in force.
When practitioners use Feng Shui to create peace and harmony or achieve a heart’s desire, long sought-after goals seem to manifest shortly thereafter. So while success may “happen anyway,” results that come so quickly after using Feng Shui techniques is striking.
feng shui facts
No, Feng Shui is more like an ancient behavioral science that easily integrates with religious and spiritual practices. The power of intention, alignment with your Higher Power or God, and prayer work well when added to Feng Shui practices.
Tibetan Feng Shui is sometimes called Modern Feng Shui. It’s based on classic Chinese Feng Shui but is adapted to Western thinking. Founder Grandmaster Thomas Lin Yun introduced Tibetan Feng Shui to the West in the 1970s.
In a nutshell, Tibetan Feng Shui is a modern version of 5,000-year-old Chinese Feng Shui, adapted to Western lifestyles. Balance and harmony are goals of both schools of Feng Shui, and the methods for creating balance and flow in the environment are virtually the same.
The most apparent difference between the two is Tibetan Feng Shui disregards compass directions (e.g., north, south, east and west) and omits mathematically determined readings. Chinese Feng Shui readings require both.
Tibetan Feng Shui also considers how surroundings feel to an individual when creating peace and harmony. Chinese Feng Shui disregards personal feelings and uses mathematical formulas to prepare readings.
Feng Shui, the Laws of Attraction and other spiritual disciplines work synergistically together. Feng Shui takes a more physical approach to change while the Laws of Attraction, etc. take a spiritual approach. The two meld perfectly.
I integrate Feng Shui with spiritual and other philosophies to give you a powerhouse approach to accelerating change and enhancing results.
We see three types of clutter that clients want to eliminate or manage:
- Everyday clutter, the type that’s annoying but fairly easy to resolve (such as a mess you can hide quickly if company’s coming)
- Persistent clutter, the type that resists long-term solutions and causes you to feel guilty or stressed. Persistent clutter may fill an entire room, a closet, countertops, desks or dining-room tables, for example
- Entrenched clutter, such as packed garages, carports, and attics. These areas often require additional outside assistance to resolve once you’re ready to take action.
Clutter is more area-specific than room-specific. Feng Shui uses a map called the Ba’gua to pinpoint areas in your home relating to life issues such as Relationships, Career, and Prosperity.
When a client has clutter in the prosperity area, for example, they’re usually struggling with money or attracting abundance. The room affected could be a bathroom, kitchen, living room, bedroom, etc., or any other room that falls in the prosperity area as defined by the Ba’gua.
You’ll never, ever be told to get rid of something you want to keep.
I firmly believe you possess the wisdom to know what’s best for you and will take action when the time is right. At the same time, I show you what the item may represent in your life based on Feng Shui symbology. When you realize the item may represent a barrier to attaining your heart’s desires, you’re usually ready to release that item.
Hoarding is a psychological disorder that requires the intervention of a licensed therapist to help resolve. We regret we cannot offer help in this area.
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