Wudang Xuan Wu Quan – Liang Yi Quan

Wudang Xuan Wu Quan – Liang Yi Quan

Xuan Wu Quan is also known as Liang Yi Quan in Taoist language. It is the simplest form that has a distinct Wudang feeling, but the form is one of the more advanced contents and requires years of training.

Liang Yi Quan means we work with two forces – yin and yang. The differentiation of yin and yang allows control and the wave-like generation of Fajin, the explosive power, is a prominent feature of Liang Yi practice.

This practice is one of the most traditional training methods of Taoist Wudang teachings. It is the connection between the understanding of health, body control and martial arts and unlocks the true potential of one’s own energy to the practitioner.

Wudang tradition

Master Ziji has learned this doctrine according to the old school and as usual in the Taoist tradition, this has been passed on verbally and personally from master to master student.

Tai Yi – Advanced Tai Chi Technique

Tai Yi – Advanced Tai Chi Technique

Tai Yi – Yin and Yang mobilize

Tai Yi is also often called Liang Yi in Chinese, both terms have the same meaning, namely the use of yin and yang. While Taiji always goes back to harmony, Tai Yi is in the outer and inner sequence in the constant change between the two forces.

Tai Yi and Fa Jin

Fajin, the explosive power builds on the Tai Yi principle to get the most power in a sequence. The constant shift from relaxation to strength is crucial to understanding Fajin better.

Superhuman Powers

If you can relax well, you have the power to bring the body to a maximum, so that the body appears superhumanly strong and fast. It is the art of how Daoists can overwhelm stronger enemies and redirect energies. A high degree of self-control is required and the training in Tai Yi needs a clear mind, determination and a lot of patience to learn from the failed attempts. Once the force comes through the definition in the interior is important to optimize the body targeted.