The cubicle has become a standard feature of modern office design in the corporate workplace. Yet most people do not feel comfortable working in a “cube world.” It creates lots of stress, anxiety, and agitation, ultimately resulting in a negative impact on both creativity and productivity. Continue reading →
The Feng Shui of a high-rise apartment building is also defined by the classical Four Features Model but from a slightly different perspective.
In an urban setting, for a building to have good Chi-Energy, it is necessary for all Four Features to be present. However, in this situation the buildings in the city substitute the natural landscape and function as landforms, representing the metaphors for Mountain and Guardians. 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 →
When William Blake wrote, “To see a world in a grain of sand and a heaven in a wild flower,” he was reflecting on the holographic concept of the universe where each part of the whole contains the complete information that reflects the whole.
In practice, this means that everything we observe on one scale can be translated to a smaller or larger scale.
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.