Philosophers, both in the East and West, have tried to address this subject: in the West, Plato and Kant, Schopenhauer, Nietzsche and Hegel; in the East, Lao Tzu, Confucius, Chuang Tzu, and more recently Cai Yanpei, Wang Guowei, and Zhu Guangqian.
A newlywed niece asked me about bedroom design. How should the bedroom be arranged to be supportive for her new family? She said there was so much information on the internet that she was confused about what to do.
She was right to be concerned. The bedroom is one of the most important three features of Feng Shui. It affects health, relationships, emotions, and child-bearing. Continue reading →
All truth has to be validated with reality. If we look at history, we can see how the Four Features Model reflects the success or failure of cities, organizations, companies, schools, or even people, based on the Feng Shui of the place.
Now let’s take a look at an example on a larger scale at one of the most renowned universities in the United States: the University of California at Berkeley. Continue reading →
As we have said, everything has three aspects: matter, Chi energy, and information. In previous posting, we discussed the quantity and quality of the Four Features, and the effects of those features on human life.
The Four Features themselves are not only physical features but also metaphors for human living.
Feng Shui study is the study of the quality, quantity, and the coordination, of the Four Features: Mountains, Water, Flat Land (Energy Spot), and Guardian Hills. Let’s discuss the quality and quantity of these features.
14: Does Good Luck Come From “the Blowing of Wind And the Flowing of Water”?
When Chinese people talk about Feng Shui, we often hear the phrase: “Feng sheng shui qi hao yun lai,” roughly translated it means “Good Luck comes with the blowing of wind and the flowing of water”. Somehow this saying sounds convincing in Chinese, but from the Feng Shui point of view the opposite is closer to being true.