Healing Sounds Course

Two day course in Healing Sounds Qigong (Liu Zi Jue)

To be held over two days in January and February 2020 (11am-2.30pm each day) in the Auburn Lodge Hotel, Ennis. This course will give you a full practice for self care and healing, using movements and sounds you produce to work your major organs and energy pathways.

The first of two days is being held in the Ennis on Saturday 16th January 2021. This will get you familiar with the sounds and movements and give you enough knowledge to take away and practice.

The second day will be three weeks later on Saturday 6th February 2021.  This will be your chance to really familiarize yourself and get deeper into the practice, giving you the platform to refine the movements/sounds so that you will have it as treasure for life.

 

The full cost for the two days is only €105 pp (early bird €94).  Early booking advised.




Call Kevin on 0860535513

(Please note that places can only be reserved when paid for in advance, no refund available after 12 days before event)

 

Combining ancient Taoist healing techniques with more modern Traditional Chinese Medicine, the ‘Liu Zi Jue’ Qigong set of six movements and sounds give comprehensive benefits for your

48223984_2060654340658867_7259909050085670912_ninternal organs, external viscera and the opening of energy channels throughout the body.

Millenia ago ancient Daoist masters realized that a healthy organ vibrates at a specific frequency. Through their experiences practicing meditation, they found six tones with the correct frequencies to preserve optimal health, as well as prevent and treat illness.  These tones initially were used in isolation without any specific postures or movements.  Later during their development, six particular positions, as well as specific physical actions, were added to each of the Six Healing Sounds.  These movements were combined using a distinct arrangement to activate the particular acupuncture and energy channels that are influenced by each tone.

There are twelve primary meridians, with each named after the internal organs associated with it.  Additionally, two additional meridians travel along the centre of the body called the Ren Mai and the Du Mai.

Overheating of the Organs

There are lots of reasons why organs malfunction.  Our lives are full of physical and emotional stresses. Toxic exposures, poor quality foods, a lack of movement/exercise; even the sudden over-activity of the “weekend warrior” type athlete, can cause damage to our bodies. These various types of overstimulation cause our organs to react with the same level of hyperactivity that is in our environment.  The circulatiohealing sounds2n of our internal energies become stagnant when they are over stimulated.

The Cooling System of the Organs

Traditional Chinese Medicine (T.C.M.) teaches us that each organ has a sac or a membrane that surrounds it. This sac, also called fascia, regulates its temperature. Ideally, this layer releases excess heat out through the skin where we exchange it for the cooling energy provided by nature.  Extreme physical or emotional stress causes the membrane, or fascia, to stick to the organ and cause it to release heat to the skin improperly. A dysfunctional exchange process between the interior and exterior of the body also prevents the absorption of the cooling energy from nature.

When our interior and exterior heat exchange no longer trade-off with each other, that heat is directed back into our bodies systems, organs, tissues, and cells. Eventually, this heat leads to stagnation and poor circulation of blood and Qi-energy.

The Six Healing Sounds speed up the heat exchange through the digestive system and the mouth.  Our digestive systems are massive and run over 20 feet in length, from the mouth to the anus. Think of it as a long pipe in the centre of the body. Along the way, our digestive systems attach to our various internal organs. As we practice each of the individual healing sounds, we release heat using the vibration of the fasciae around the organs. Once released, we transfer this trapped energy out of the body through the oesophagus.  This ancient health practice helps to release excess heat from the inside of our bodies and cools and cleanses the organs and skin.

When all of the sounds and postures are performed in the proper order the internal heat inside of our organs becomes evenly distributed by the digestive system. Healing sounds Qigong allows each of the organs involved to regain their correct balance between hot (yang) and cold (yin).

Sounds that Healhealingsounds3

Daily practice of the Six Healing Sounds will restore our body’s natural rhythms and maintain calmness and good health. This system of exercise can also increase vitality, improve digestion, and promote a deeper sleep during the night.

The Best Method to Detoxify Our Organs

People spend much money on cleanses using herbs and supplements to detoxify their organs. Part of the drawback related to these methods is that they require a properly functioning digestive system for their active ingredients to be absorbed. If you have any stagnation or toxicity dormant in your digestive organs, this may negatively affect the results of your treatment.  With Healing Sounds Qigong, you don’t need to worry about that because it works directly on your organs and tissues.

 

 

 

The sounds/sections

  • 噓 XU [pronounced like 'shoe,' with the lips rounded] – ‘deep sigh’ or ‘hiss’ – Level the Liver Qi

  • 呵 HE [pronounced like 'her'] – ‘yawn’ or ‘laughing sound’ – Supplement the Heart Qi

  • 呼 HU [pronounced like 'who'] – ‘to sigh,’ ‘to exhale,’ or ‘to call’ – Cultivate [or Shore Up] the Spleen/Pancreas Qi

  • 呬 SI [pronounced like 'sir'] – ‘to rest’ – Supplement the Lung Qi

  • 吹 CHUI [pronounced 'chway' or 'chwee,' depending on locale] – ‘to blow out,’ ‘to blast,’ or ‘to puff’ – Supplement the Kidney Qi

  • 嘻 XI [pronounced like 'she' with tongue high, and well forward, in the mouth] – ‘mirthful’ – Regulate the Triple Burner Qi[1]

All syllables are pronounced on a level tone – the so-called first tone (regardless of the dictionary pronunciation of each word); typically all but the fifth sound are sustained – the fifth sound may be sustained, or pronounced quickly and forcefully.[2]

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