Author Archives: Shan Tung Hsu

About Shan Tung Hsu

Dr, Hsu currently lectures worldwide on matter of spatial and environmental design in accord with natural principles. His teaching unifies his training in western science, ancient Chinese philosophy, Taoist and Buddhist meditation, and the energy work of Chi-gong/Qigong and Tai Chi Chuan, along with decades of experience in Feng Shui.

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Dr Hsu on Yin-Yang of a house, bedroom, land

Master Hsu explains what is Yin and Yang of a cottage and two-storey house:

Master Hsu about bedroom:

Dr Hsu says how to place a bed:

How to locate garage and watercloser on a land:

Which Feng Shui books to follow

There are literally hundreds of Feng Shui books on the market. Some blend truths and myths but many have only a distant connection to the essential core of Feng Shui. There are also books that refer to different schools of Feng Shui with conflicting thoughts, making it difficult for people to discern the validity of information.

So many Feng Shui books and teachings differ from each other, how to know which one to follow?

It is challenging to sift gold from sand. Even among the 800 or so volumes of Feng Shui classics in Chinese, many mix the core concepts of Feng Shui with customs, traditions, folklore, and even superstitions that do not necessarily contain universal value.

Indeed, finding the source of information that resonates with common sense and is universally applicable is a challenge for those interested in Feng Shui.

True Feng Shui knowledge follows natural principles and resonates with common sense. If those concepts presented resonate with you right away, most likely they are valid concepts.

Truth has power. If something is valid and truthful, you can feel it.

However, it is important to keep an open mind, free from preconceived ideas. Test the concepts in real life before you accept them as global truth.

Why is it called Blue Mountain Institute?

How did Blue Mountain Institute get its name?

Blue Mountain is one of the 10 most sacred centers of Taoism. It is in Sichuan province. There are many temples on the Blue Mountain. One of top Taoist temples is also there. I’ve been there many times, I have a kind of special connection. So, I used the name Blue Mountain.

Chinese name of the mountain actually is Qingcheng. Qing (青) means green as well as blue. Cheng (城) – city, or temple. Because it is all green. So, I translated it as Blue Mountain, because the word Qingcheng does not make sense on the West.

I had many deep experiences on the Blue Mountain. About one of them I wrote in my book The Medicine Box, in the last few chapters. In that times there were no tourists on the Mountain. But now it is very busy.

I had many trips and experiences there. Once I decided I should go to Blue Mountain and learn something, what time this teaching should be spread to the West. So, me and professor Chung, my very good friend. He is a psychic, he can do automatic writing.

We wanted to find a hermit, find a master on the mountain. But we didn’t find a master. But we did learn something. Very interesting experience.

When we were leaving the mountain I thought “Gosh, I did not learn anything! We did not see a hermit.” There are many Taoism temples there and many Taoists. But when we asked there, they answered “We do not have such a person”.

Later when we went to Shanghai we visited some temples, and from my experience in Shanghai I realized that I did learn something. It is not like verbal or written learning.

After visiting Blue Mountain I decided to give the name Blue Mountain to our institute. The Institute was established in 1989. Even today there are a lot of Taoist master on the Blue Mountain.

Transcripted from the video above