Arkann wrote:Steel, thank you. Great input and it is very appreciated.
I do feel great deal of natural relaxation and quietness with beginning and very few baby steps into the realm of qigong. I am sure that it will help me with my meditation practices and certain pattern in my life. Self-discovery it is. Interesting that you have mentioned Tibetan practices as this is something that I am following now. More in the mind transformation aspect.
I have a feeling that my approach to the training will change a lot as I am moving along with the qigong. Applying 70% rule and keeping strength development on the short leash. I want to let it unfold.
Thanks again. Cheers, mate.
Faust wrote:Great interview!
I like the approach of slow is smooth and smooth is fast.
Slow Play and how it can bridge the gap between Set Play (forms and drills) and Loose Play (free fencing or bouting)
Steel wrote:Your welcome Arkann, you may enjoy this interview article and photographs http://mandirigma.org/?p=3243 A very well known high speed ballistic martial arts weapons expert who surprisingly incorporated the "soft" to help his overall skills, outlook and health. I trained with one of his lifelong top sparring partners and he also could move like solid steel force on force and yet yield his entire body like he was made of elastic rubber. Both of them back home in their younger years had made the connection to incorporating various Chinese Internal Arts in addition to their own culture.
Steel wrote:Delighted to read that you already sense some benefits from your study practise. Have you done any reading around qigong and brainwave neural states ? These days with so many biofeedback tools these old methods are being studied with modern mapping technology.
jimlang wrote: Bunch a burpee lovin' dorks...
Hardcase wrote:...I no longer care about being on this site so i'm not bothered by final suggestions and any of that nonsense. ...I won't be back posting here again.
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