7. Cosmic Healing Chi Kung II
Cosmic Healing II is about connecting the body with the five elemental forces of nature, the moon and the sun, the planets, the stars, galaxies and other celestial phenomena. This is a continuation of UHT Cosmic Healing I in the Universal HEALING TAO system according to Grand Master Mantak Chia, but can also be taken on its own.
Whether you are interested in building on your foundation of chi kung and meditation, or are a bodyworker looking to make great strides in your treatments, you will find substance for growth in Cosmic Healing II.
In our modern world, many people have little energy to follow the speed and direction of these changes, so they have less creative energy of their own.
The Chinese system of the 5 elements with its 12 meridians and 8 vessels is flooded, flushed and charged. This neo-shamanistic system does entirely without mysticism and is designed for direct personal experience. The practices presented by Grand Master Chia have been successfully passed on by Taoist masters to their students over thousands of years. We use the mind to project a pattern of energy into the universe, tap into its powers and channel that energy back into our bodies. With mind and hands, each of us can tap into the limitless energy of the cosmos.
However, trust that these practices can help you reconnect with the part of yourself that you really are and that it can help you find your way back to your source. Once we can reconnect with this source of intelligence, everything around us will take on a new and deeper meaning. This course introduces parts of Taoist cosmology about the planetary and stellar world.
An important role in discovering a practical way to work with the energy of the universe was taken by Fu Hsi, who is credited in Chinese history with the discovery of the Pakua and as the creator of the I Ching. There is a consensus among historians of Chinese culture that it was the Yellow Emperor who held a major role in synthesising Taoist practices in health and healing, as well as in the healing practice of love, more than 5,000 years ago.
Essential to spiritual growth is that the Taoist practitioner cultivates within himself a sense of purity. Not surprisingly, the virgin child represents purity and immortality in the Taoist tradition. In this way, the practitioner develops his or her own sense of inner truth as a reflection of innate spiritual origin.
He who looks outward sleeps,
He who looks inward awakens.