Chinese Medical Qigong Therapy Vol 1 Energetic Anatomy And Physiology Pdf
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Chinese medical qigong therapy vol 1 energetic anatomy and physiology
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Please help us to share our service with your friends. Home J. Share Embed Donate. ENZ, D. Jerry Alan Johnson, Ph. China All rights reserved under the International and Pan-American copyright conventions. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording or otherwise, without the prior written permission of the publisher The International Institute of Medical Qigong.
Reviewers may quote brief passages. Disclaimer: Qigong medicine is not intended to replace orthodox medicine, but rather to complement it. The meditations, practices, techniques and prescriptions described herein are currently practiced in the government hospitals, Medical Universities and clinics of The Peoples Republic of China.
These techniques can be very powerful and may in some cases be too mentally and physically demanding for some individuals. The readers should therefore use their own discretion and consult a doctor of Medical Qigong therapy, an acupuncturist, medical doctor, or mental health professional before engaging in these exercises and meditations.
The author, the International Institute of Medical Qigong, and the publishers are neither liable or responsible to any person or entity with respect to any loss or damage caused, or alleged to be caused, directly or indirectly by reading or following the instructions for any condition, or interpreting information provided in this text. The treatments mentioned in this book are not meant to be used as symptomatic prescriptions. The treatment of specific organs, channels, channel points, and prescriptions must always be selected based on a thorough understanding of the origin of the patient's disease.
If an ailment is severe, or if symptoms persist, please consult a medical professional immediately. Throughout the text I will suggest that the doctor prescribe herbs for certain conditions along with Medical Qigong therapy. The Medical Qigong Treatments and Homework Prescription Exercises and Meditations assigned to patients sometimes require herbal prescriptions, as well as regulation of the patient's diet and living environment.
Herbal prescriptions will vary according to the patient's constitution, condition and specific illness, and must be prescribed only by a doctor or herbalist qualified to prescribe Chinese medical herbs. Each state in the U. Therefore, it is advisable for the reader to consult his or her own state medical board regarding the legalities and liabilities of the techniques described in this text.
Throughout the text I have used the term doctor when referring to professional practitioners of Traditional Chinese Medicine, as well as to those who use energetic medicine to treat patients. The word" doctor" means "to teach. Many chronic diseases such as diabetes, asthma, other allergic disorders, heart disease and cancer are increasing in frequency, and it is clear that medical intervention alone is not sufficient to help protect and maintain human health.
Alongside its great traditions of herbal medicine, acupuncture and remedial massage, Chinese traditional medical culture has long studied and practised the science of health preservation. This subject is concerned with how we can lead our daily life in such a way as to build and protect our own health, by attending to our dietary, sleeping, emotional, exercise and sexual habits.
As a dedicated follower of recent research into these fields, I am continually astonished by how frequently studies confirm what was known so many hundreds of years ago. In dietary practice, for example, health preservation taught moderation in overall consumption, the importance of eating vegetables at every meal, the use of only small amounts of meat, and the value of plentiful tea drinking and regular but small amounts of alcohol.
All of these have been demonstrated in the last few years to have a major impact on health. The practise of Qigong belongs to this science of health preservation.
There are numerous methods of practice but most share in common the principles of softness and relaxation of the body, calming of the mind and breath, and directing of the mind, usually with the aim of healing the whole organism. The practice of Qigong combines some of the benefits of physical exercise with what is known in modem medicine as psychoneuroimmunology - the application of the mind to treat disease and promote good health.
It is increasingly understood, and evidenced by research, that the power of the directed mind to heal is a potent tool, and it would be fair to say that the long Chinese tradition of Qigong practice embodies the most sophisticated knowledge of this method available in the world today. Furthermore, once a person has developed substantial experience in working with the energy within their own body and mind, they can learn to direct it outwards with the aim of healing others.
Whilst this form of healing has existed in every human culture throughout history, it normally appears as either a more or less random ability in a unique individual, or is associated with intense religious belief.
Neither of these approach energy healing as an objective phenomenon that can be cultivated by all of us if we practise assiduously under the guidance of an experienced teacher. As always in life, who we turn to when we want to learn something can have a crucial influence on the outcome. Jerry Alan Johnson is an outstanding teacher and practitioner of Medical Qigong. He combines a most thorough grounding in the tradition having studied and practised extensively in China with the more Western skills of clear and methodical explanation.
Added to this, his great passion for the subject and his ability to work with intense dedication has enabled him to produce what can only be called a masterwork. Peter Deadman, Lic. Jerry Alan Johnson's textbooks, well recognized and greatly revered, are in many ways the professional standard. Unlike many Traditional Chinese Medicine works, they also include numerous selections on the mind and emotional states, as well as on spiritual aspects of the practice, such as the soul and spirit, the stars, magical diagrams, and the Yi Jing.
They are a valuable resource on Qigong therapy and practice, and contain information on numerous issues and problems. The scope is admirable, the execution with its many illustrations highly recommendable. These volumes are a treasure trove and serve well as a reference work for students and practitioners. Livia Kohn, Ph. The Preface emphasized the originality of the explicit nature of these two incredible works by Dr.
Jerry Alan Johnson, which have now become the primary reference material used in the domain of the internal martial arts, within Chinese Kung Fu. Today, I salute the publication of a magnus opus, with an exhaustive description of Chinese Medical Qigong Therapy.
These volumes are a statement of the energetic treatments and clinical protocols which have found great hope in both curative and palliative Qigong. One would have expected such publications from Chinese experts, and yet to this day, no work of such amplitude has ever come forth, neither in China nor in the West. Professor Jerry Alan Johnson's merit is to have brought forth the most complete traditional and particularly Daoist methods of Medical Qigong Therapy. This largely surpasses the structure of the simple outline of gymnastic health exercises, fully expanding toward the fields of physiology, psychology, and spirituality.
In addition, all of the therapeutic aspects of Medical Qigong are also evoked with respect to the particular needs of the practitioners of this discipline. We can add that the theoretical aspects of these works go largely beyond the simple framework of Traditional Chinese Medicine, reaching the esoteric, metaphysical and spiritual roots of this art. Professor Gerard Edde, Ph. However, there has not been, in English, a comprehensive exploration of Medical Qigong. Johnson has created a breakthrough work on Medical Qigong, which is a clear and useful revelation of the Medical Qigong curriculum at the Hai Dian Univer- sity Medical Qigong College of Beijing, China, and an excellent synthesis of Medical Qigong theory from throughout China.
This textbook will very likely remain the definitive compendium of Medical Qigong in the West for many years, and become the foundation from which the field of Medical Qigong will evolve in Western society. Roger Jahnke, O. By , according to the Journal of American Medical Association, that figure had more then doubled.
What this trend means in real terms, is that despite the historical lack of official recognition by the American Medical Association, despite the lack of endorsement and coverage by Medicare and the majority of health insurance plans, men and women, in ever increasing numbers, are going to acupuncturists, energetic healers, herbalists, chiropractors, massage therapists, ayurvedic specialists, homeopathic doctors, and other traditional "healers" to meet some portion of their health care needs.
This growth of public reliance on alternative medicine has caused the Western medical establishment to sit up and take notice. In fact, some of the most vocal proponents of combining alternative medical traditions with Western medicine are medical doctors.
Visionary physicians such as Deepak Chopra, Andrew Weil, Larry Dossey, Dean Ornish, and Bernie Seigel have led the way toward creating a new climate of respect for ancient medical philosophies and modalities. They have pioneered the advent in the West of health care facilities where Western medical and alternative health modalities are available under the same roof, with the goal of providing patients with the best of both worlds.
This combination of ancient and modern medical traditions has been dubbed integrative or complementary medicine. In comprehending the full implications of this unlikely marriage, one must understand the divergent approaches to healing between conven- tional Western medicine and traditional Eastern medicine.
Contemporary Western medicine grew out of the scientific revolution of the seventeenth century. The philosophy of science, rooted in Aristotle's "empirical materialism," was given a new spin by the French mathematician, Descartes. Viewing reality as that which could be substantiated materially, Descartes applied an analytical reductionist logic to penetrating the secrets of nature, including biology. These views were echoed in the physics of Sir Isaac Newton, applying a linear cause-and-effect model to explain the workings of a material universe.
Man was seen as being separate from nature, mind was seen as separate from body, and all of these processes, in nature and in humans, were seen as similar to the workings of a machine composed of discreet parts. Mechanical laws were seen to govern all processes. Structure determines function; therefore, the physician's role developed into that of a mechanic: repairing, removing, transplanting, and replacing broken down-parts.
Diseases had isolated causes, which need to be removed from the rest of the parts. Because of this approach, Western medicine has the most highly developed pharmaceuticals to kill specific organisms and the finest surgical procedures in the world today. By contrast, Eastern medicine grew out of the empirical observation of nature, beginning at least 4, years ago. Oriental philosophy, from the Vedas of India to the Yellow Emperor of China, views reality as an interdependent whole.
This "pre-scientific" understanding equates to the broader view of modern quantum physics and the general systems theory. Rather than limiting reality to that which is material, the Eastern philosophers recognized the interdependence of mind XVII and body, the nonlinear nature of time and space, and the interweaving patterns of relationship between man and nature; in fact, they believed, we are nature.
Anatomy, the study of human structure, takes a back seat to physiology, the study of human function. Thus, the Orientals formulated a general systems theory, in which the patterns of change that exist in nature are the same patterns that govern human biology, wherein function is viewed from a holographic perspective, and each part reflects the whole. Rather than being fixed and stable, the whole is in a dynamic process of constant change. For the whole to function harmoniously, every part must remain in balance.
Therefore, the role of the Oriental physician is more similar to a gardener, following the patterns of change, diagnosing functional disharmony and restoring overall balance. Because of this approach, Oriental medicine has some of the most highly developed procedures for preventative medicine and for treating chronic diseases in the world today. Western medical science, with its fundamental distrust of subjective diagnostic reliability, has progressed toward developing more and more expensive high-tech laboratory tests and diagnostic equipment.
Thus we have the modern miracles of x-rays, MRl's, and ultrasound. Eastern medicine, trusting in human capacity, has progressed in a low-tech direction toward ever deeper training of the physician's sensory and spiritual diagnostic tools. Thus, we have the miracles of pulse diagnosis, tongue reading, and Qigong hand scanning. With such fundamental divergencies in philosophy and technique, it is almost inconceivable that these two medical systems could ever operate together in the same setting.
The fact is that they do function together, and quite effectively, too. We can thank Mao Zedong for the union of these two unlikely bedfellows. Recognizing that there were far too few Western trained physicians and nurses to meet the primary health care needs of China's vast population, from the outset of his leadership Mao advocated the systemization of Traditional Chinese Medicine TCM , and advocated its implementaXVIII tion alongside Western medicine in China's hospitals and clinics.
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The information contained within the Chinese Medical Qigong Therapy: A Comprehensive Clinical Text has currently been tripled and reformatted into five exciting new textbooks. The five new Medical Qigong textbooks are composed of both modern and ancient knowledge, graphics, and expanded techniques, guaranteed to fascinate and intrigue the reader. Never before in the history of Chinese Medicine has a textbook series been made available to the public that includes such com You can specify the type of files you want, for your device. Chinese Medical Qigong Therapy, Vol.
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Chinese Medical Qigong Therapy, Vol Energetic Anatomy and Physiology [Jerry Alan Johnson, L. Francesca Ferrari, Gideon B. Enz, Suzanne B. Friedman] on.
Chinese medical qigong therapy vol 5 pdf
Chinese medical qigong therapy vol 5 pdf Chinese medical qigong therapy vol 5 pdf. Qigong is one of the most important aspects of traditional Chinese culture and medicine. In recent years, Qigong therapy has attracted more and more attention from modern medicine and science and is now widely applied in clinical settings to treat illness and promote well-being.
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