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Last updated on August 14, 2023

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What is Qi in Feng Shui?

What is this elusive force known as Feng Shui chi (qi) in the realms of geomancy? The term “qi” (pronounced “chee”) is woven into the fabric of almost every corner of Feng Shui practice, yet its frequent use has rendered it so commonplace that its true essence often eludes us. Some seek to unveil its secrets through the lens of science, relating it to the flow of electromagnetic fields, while others reduce it to the dance of positive and negative ions that swirl amidst the very air we breathe.

However, qi (chi) is far more than a mere theoretical abstraction; it entwines itself with our emotions and the unfolding tapestry of events, promising abundance in every facet of existence. Whether we find ourselves immersed in meditative tranquility, absorbing the auspicious qi into our very beings, or within the realm of Traditional Chinese Medicine, where the harmonious flow of qi orchestrates the intricate ballet of even the tiniest cellular entities in unison with the grand symphony of the whole body.

Yet tread with caution, for here lies false terrain. The terms “energy” and “qi” are oftentimes joined in unholy wedlock or thoughtlessly swapped, birthing seeds of confusion and misinterpretation. Like the layers of a Baumkuchen cake, Qi in Feng Shui or in other realms unfurls itself in intricate layers, and focusing on a solitary layer may grant only a fleeting glimpse of the whole. Only when we embark on an expedition through the entire concept as a whole can we savor the satisfying “aha” that comes with deeper understanding.

Let us embark on a voyage, a journey that takes us back to the beginning of history, unfurling the very origin of Feng Shui qi (chi). Let us then traverse the epochs, threading our way through time to arrive at the doorstep of its contemporary applications. But our voyage shall not be limited to the realm of Feng Shui chi (qi) alone; it shall be a comprehensive exploration that embraces the multifaceted undertaking of this mystifying force.

Historical Importance of Qi in Feng Shui

what is feng shui chi qi

The concept of qi emerges from the ancient texts as its presence is revealed through a myriad of forms, explanations, and interpretations throughout history. Chinese characters multiplied and evolved, each iteration a step closer to the refined version we recognize today.

Yet, in the realm of English, Qi defies a direct translation, being window-dressed as “energy,” “breath,” or the ultimate essence of existence. Even within the Chinese language, diverse explanations attempt to encapsulate the essence of Qi. According to a prevalent belief from antiquity, Qi is responsible for connecting all facets of existence in an eternal ballet that defies the void of emptiness.

Although skeptics may cast doubt on Qi’s ancient origins in Chinese history, their skepticism frequently fails to grasp its depth due to mistranslation. Analogous to the German term “Wunderkind,” it lacks a precise one-to-one translation in English, requiring a sentence for its distinct interpretation as a singular word. Qi, too, bears layers that elude simple definition. Like an intricate tapestry, Qi weaves itself into diverse facets of contemporary Chinese expression, echoing through the ages.

Throughout history, the term Qi embarked on an evolutionary journey, morphing in meaning to mirror the prevailing intellectual currents, the spirit of the times, and the cultural mentality of distinct eras. With time, a sophisticated Chinese symbol emerged, crystallizing the essence:

Qi Flow in Feng Shui and in all other fields, though unseen, unveils its presence through never-ending shifting patterns, highlighting itself to our senses, experience, and comprehension.

An unparalleled embodiment of this sentiment is the symbol of clouds: ever-changing, elusive in substance, and caught in an eternal cycle of motion.

Ancient Chinese wisdom paints vignettes of Qi’s manifestations: the ethereal dance of clouds or the act of nurturing, akin to providing nourishment in the form of rice. As the time changed, a profound clarification emerged, depicting Qi as a vital essence that sustains life, an alchemical elixir that connects, aligns with the human spirit in prayer, and stands as the wellspring from which all creations emerge.

In ancient cultures, it’s important not to misconstrue the significance of various fables like Fuxi that were disseminated, sometimes with the intent to deceive the general public or farmers. The emperor and his team of highly skilled mathematicians and astrologers were deeply engaged in the study of celestial bodies, which forms the bedrock of the entire concept of Feng Shui qi flow. They possessed a keen understanding that within the realm of Feng Shui, chi (Qi) remains singular and indivisible; it cannot be fragmented or multiplied.

Observing the waxing (Da Yang Dao) and waning (Da Yin Dao) of the moon, they developed the foundational model for the creation of trigrams that continues to be employed to this day. The 8 trigrams and flying stars emerged from this framework, with the central placement of the Star 5 yellow, often referred to as the “Qi” or life force. Furthermore, additional applications such as Bazi, the Chinese zodiac signs, the 10 stems, and the i-ching hexagram were meticulously recorded for the benefit of future generations in reference to the studies of the star energies influencing earth.



Busting the myth and misconception: Why Qi Feng Shui and Energy are not the same:

Qi in Feng Shui, often referred to as chi flow, represents the universal force that holds supreme power. It reigns above everything, even the sun follows its lead. Now, you might be wondering, what exactly is energy?

Feng Shui Chi (also known as Qi or pronounced as ‘chee’) and Energy are different. Did you notice that I didn’t write Qi Energy? Instead, I wrote Qi “and” Energy. Many people nowadays believe these two are identical, but I’m here to clarify and dispel this misconception:

We can experience Qi through our senses like taste, smell, hearing, perception, or touch when it becomes apparent at our human vibrancy level. As we age, our senses become less acute compared to when we were children. That’s why it is important to re-establish and stay connected with universal energy throughout our lifetime.

Feng Shui Qi in Yin Yang

basics of yin and yang 9

TheThai Chi (Taiji) symbol is like a graceful dance, a continuous cycle of swirling that never stops, moving gently to its own rhythm. It’s like music that never goes out of tune; even in the darkest moments, a spark of light remains. No single energy can rule over everything; there’s always a supplementary source hidden within.

Talking about Feng Shui chi (Qi) within yin and yang requires respect and understanding. Imagine Qi as a director overseeing a grand show, managing various actors and energies, making sure they all play their parts at the right time and in the right setting. It’s like nature meticulously plans every detail, from the smallest cell to the vast cosmos, all working seamlessly together.

The concept of Qi in yin yang extends beyond Feng Shui, touching every aspect of our lives. Yin represents the essence of complete yin, while yang embodies the essence of complete yang. But don’t be deluded; yin contains yang, and yang contains yin. There are even six other variations, like “more yang, less yin,” completing the intricate dance.

Unlike Qi and energy, yin yang harmoniously blends, sharing their roles. Qi, like a magician on stage, showcases different forms of energy in a swift performance.

Even matter can be seen as another form of energy sent by Qi. Then there’s our subconscious, where Qi sends its own form of energy to manifest in various ways. Qi is linked to every aspect of our lives, our fate, and the universe.

Yin yang come together harmoniously, creating a good feeling known as sheng qi. It’s like a warm embrace that gives us a sense of well-being. We feel it when life gives us those special moments that send a shiver down our spine.

Sheng qi isn’t just about emotions; it’s also relevant in Feng Shui qi flow when the right energy swirls into our homes. Picture a flowing stream outside, forming a smiling face with its water droplets, showing how Qi directs kind energy towards us.

Think of Qi as the director, guiding all aspects, while energy follows its lead. To understand this better, imagine energy as a puppet controlled by the powerful Qi, performing various tasks in our universe.

Energy can take on different forms as it can grow, wux or wan, expand, or transform. On the other hand, Qi is busy orchestrating and managing everything and is not able to perform any of earlier mentioned energy qualities. This leads us to avoid using “qi energy” in one breath together and instead phrasing our sentences like “and,” “or,” or “either” between qi and energy, which is the correct way to describe them.

Just like how you know that balance between complimentary opposites, like yin “and” yang, is important on our planet, the same idea applies. If one area boasts a lush, green landscape, there must be another place with stillness and a lack of life to keep things in a somehow balanced and organized manner.

In “The Book of Burial,” by Gui Po, a scholar of ancient Feng Shui wisdom, describes how the mesmerizing flow of Qi in Feng Shui unfolds. Here, the essence of Qi finds its dwelling within nature’s embrace, as if woven into the very fabric of existence itself.

Imagine mighty mountain dragons, their meandering forms casting forth an ethereal current of Qi down the slopes into the valley, while water dragons play their part, dispersing the sheng qi carried by wind, a force of positivity, like gleaming droplets, along the serpentine path of rivers, adorning their banks in a tapestry of lush green. Yet, in lands where dry soil stretches and greenery is but a whisper, this lively Qi remains conspicuously absent, like a missing note in a melodious symphony.

Corresponding to the cosmic ballet of yin yang, where opposite but complementary forces engage in a harmonious dance, a similar truth unfolds on our earthly and spiritual stages. Just as you’ve grown to understand and value the intricate balance between these cosmic forces, this very principle resonates within the narrative of Qi.

While the pursuit of a yin yang balance within a home is often sought after, Heluo Hill suggests that there are instances where deliberately embracing an imbalance can be beneficial. This might prompt you to furrow your brows and wonder, “Isn’t that perplexing?” Surprisingly, it’s not.

Specifically, when arranging a bedroom, the emphasis leans towards cultivating dominant yin energy, allowing yang to take a backseat. Conversely, within a living room, the preference is for yang energy to hold sway, while yin remains less prominent. This intentional asymmetry may seem contrary to the ideal yin yang equilibrium, yet it serves our best interests.

Striving for a flawless yin yang balance in the bedroom, for instance, could actually lead to sleep disturbances. In essence, any Feng Shui adjustments made must align with and harmonize the broader context at hand.

Qi in Feng Shui 5 Transformation or Five Phases

 five element cycle feng shui

The circle or chain dance of the Feng Shui five elements is a familiar tune we all recognize. Fire, wood, water, earth, and metal create an unending cycle of creation and production, a symphony orchestrated by Qi. Buried deep within the earth’s embrace, metal emerges in various forms, like precious gold and silver, or minerals. When this metal melts into a radiant liquid, it gives life to water, an energy transformation performed by qi.

Yet, let’s not confine our thoughts to straight lines. Instead, embrace the spiral thinking that swirls like the universe itself. The five elements transcend the boundaries of Qi flow in Feng Shui, delving into realms both seen and unseen. Consider winter’s icy embrace, mirroring the chill of water and echoing the kidney’s energy and the emotions of fear and uncertainty. We often witness the manifestation of these emotions within a person’s very character.

Imagine the ethereal dance of water vapor shifting and morphing into the glistening dew that adorns the morning grass. Observe as fire’s heat melts solid rock, an earth element, into a molten embrace, transforming it into a great spectacle within a volcano’s fiery crater.

Witness the alchemy as heat and earth combine, birthing the delicate essence of steam and dust. These are but glimpses into the grand theme of the five elements, or 5 Transformations, a theory, that extends far beyond the borders of Feng Shui Qi, revealing the boundless ability of transformation.

Qi in Schrödinger’s Cat Theory

Qi in Schroedinger Cat theory feng shui

At the forefront, Qi reveals its presence in the present moment, yet its intelligence extends far beyond, reaching into the realm of potential futures. How can this be? Is Qi a fortune teller or perhaps a time traveler? Ancient philosophy hints at Qi’s ability to perceive the present reality while also glimpsing what may come to be.

To elucidate briefly, consider an experiment involving a cat within a box (Schrödinger’s cat theory). If someone approaches with a narrow viewpoint, their predictions may falter. However, a person open to multiple outcomes, unbound by a limited perspective, may find their predictions prove accurate.

Drawing parallels, we venture into the realm of Feng Shui chi (qi) flow within a home. Should we fixate solely on inviting an abundance of sheng qi, we might inadvertently attract the unwelcome presence of sha qi, the negative counterpart. To truly harness a positive outcome during a Feng Shui audit, a practitioner must embrace multiple potential outcomes, envisioning how unseen Qi might manifest in humble yet favorable ways.

Just as the ancient Romans expressed that numerous paths led to Rome, so too does a diverse array of methods lead to predicting the Qi flow in Feng Shui energy outcomes. However, a vital truth must be acknowledged: we, as humans, do not stand above Qi. It reigns as the Master, while we humbly offer guidance and direction to influence the best potential trends.

Yet, it is only Qi itself that possesses the innate power to shape the tapestry of future events, whether they unfold within the intricate domain of Feng Shui or across the vast canvas of nature itself.

Qi in Karma

qi in karma feng shui

Once we’re born into this world, the touch of heaven’s energy gently trickles down and mingles with the very fabric of our newborn DNA and cells. It’s as if the path for our life’s journey, our karma, is etched into this cosmic encounter. But don’t mistake karma’s Qi for just negativity; it’s merely the soul’s roadmap, etched in energy long before we took our earthly form.

Our soul, a beacon of energy, embarks on a grand odyssey, much told and studied by the author of “A Soul’s Journey.” We begin as youthful souls, gradually maturing through life and making our way toward the pinnacle of wisdom. At this zenith, a profound understanding of the cosmic symphony and the essence of Qi emerges. It’s a stage where we sense the intricate dance of all things, both seen and unseen, painted by the strokes of Qi.

As we journey, our subconscious becomes a canvas imprinted with life’s myriad lessons, each a unique hue in the palette of experience. Energy, a loyal companion, and its labor force, Qi, gently steer us through the labyrinth of existence, shifting forms like a chameleon to grasp the essence of our path.

The heliocentric (heaven) notion of Qi assumes a pivotal role and should not be underestimated when we ponder the ebb and flow of Qi in the realm of Feng Shui. Even many fellow practitioner holding the belief that fate, or the celestial Qi of heaven, guides our choice of a person’s home.

Recall the Schrödinger’s cat experiment we touched upon earlier, as it illustrates how Qi possesses a profound intelligence that not only respects our free will but also steers its energetic currents to fulfill the destiny of life’s karma. This insight underscores that Qi not only dwells in our present reality but also stretches ahead, shaping the very contours of our future occurrences.

Qi, akin to a masterful conductor, dispatches its energy with precision, ensuring it arrives at precisely the right time and place. Just yesterday, as I wrote the first draft of this article during a brief vacation, a delightful encounter unfolded. My wife crossed paths with a close university friend, a reunion untouched by sight for over 14 years.

The situation gains further intrigue when considering that the resort we opted for, a delightful mountain refuge, is situated roughly 300 kilometers from our regular residence. This establishment accommodates a modest total of 5 rooms, in which we spent a brief span of 2 nights. Interestingly, her university friend just made a single-night stop at the resort, a transitional point in her journey back to a home located a considerable 1000 kilometers away. While skeptics might dismiss this as mere coincidence, I would personally categorize it as an instance of fate or destiny, guided by the ethereal influence of Qi.

If we examine the diverse influences of Qi that shape our lives, allow me to present to you a hierarchy of significance:

  1. Your individual Karma (referred to as Man Qi) wields its influence through the realm of free will.
  2. Your Fate or Destiny (Heaven Qi) is indelibly inscribed at birth, immutable, and unalterable.
  3. Luck (also governed by Heaven Qi) is similarly imprinted at birth, dictating the auspiciousness or adversity of various life phases.
  4. Feng Shui (Earth Qi), too, presents a voluntary choice whereby an individual can elect to incorporate the principles of Feng Shui’s chi flow into their living spaces.
  5. Behavior and Character (part of Man Qi) serve as architects of one’s interpersonal dynamics, shaping interactions with others in either a constructive or detrimental manner.
  6. Education and Study (another facet of Man Qi) also lie within the sphere of personal agency, guided by one’s predilections. It shapes the trajectory of one’s life and often determines social standing.

All six aforementioned aspects are set in motion by Qi and its transformative energetic currents. With this insight, one should now possess a more lucid understanding that Feng Shui, in and of itself, does not embody a mystical enchantment capable of resolving all misfortune.

Armed with this deeper comprehension, it becomes evident that an individual’s Qi also assumes a pivotal role within the domicile. By combining the application of Feng Shui principles within one’s living space with honest personal conduct, numerous other potentially unfavorable aspects, such as the inauspicious “bad luck” life phases frequently revealed in Bazi readings, can be mitigated.

Qi in Human Senses

qi in human senses feng shui

The human body can be likened to a finely tuned mechanism crafted by whatever higher power you may envision. In harmonious rhythm, we savor the delightful aroma of good energy, known as sheng qi, when a delectable meal is being prepared.

Yet, this harmony can swiftly sour if the dish becomes burned, transforming it into sha or negative qi. Our sense of taste provides another channel through which qi’s energy manifests, allowing us to experience the pleasure of a gourmet delicacy tailored to our preferences.

Even the vibrations of sound, which our ears pick up and our voices articulate, serve as a prime example of how qi orchestrates and directs its limitless energy variations. It’s a well-known fact that one of the most vibrant displays of sheng qi can be witnessed in hearty laughter. The radiance of a genuine chuckle swiftly eclipses any negative emotions, as laughter proves to be the ultimate panacea and remedy for all ailments.

Qi in TCM

Qi in TCM

The concept of Qi in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) is remarkably intricate and multifaceted. This complexity is reflected in the existence of over 361 distinct acupuncture points on the body that are utilized to address and regulate various forms of energy.

In ancient China, the origin of the Qi concept, it is important to handle it with care and precision, avoiding any misinterpretation or misuse through Western “eye” perspectives that might distort its real core essence. Preserving the authenticity of the original concept can prove invaluable, harnessing its potential to accumulate abundant sheng qi for well-being within the body.

In TCM, Qi assumes a unique perspective distinct from that in Western medicine, as it embodies not only a physiological function but also an expression of vitality. Qi flows through the blood vessels, akin to the body’s antennas, constantly transmitting and receiving vital information from the surrounding environment.

Ancient Chinese civilization regarded Qi as the primal essence underlying all existence. Preserving this foundational perspective holds great wisdom and should be retained for its intrinsic value.

What is Feng Shui Chi (Qi) Flow?


Qi in Feng Shui is commonly perceived as a manifestation of gases, air, and matter, often approached from a philosophical angle as many delve into the ancient texts at the heart of Feng Shui’s origins. While the discourse around Feng Shui qi flow primarily revolves around its circulation within the confines of a house, we mustn’t overlook the fact that qi, along with its workforce of energy, can assume both tangible and spiritual forms.

This labor force “energy” possesses the potential to translate into anything we touch or invoke through prayer. Delving into the realm of Feng Shui, when we seek to assess the quality of qi flow in Feng Shui within our homes and its supportive nature, we can distill it into the following components:

  1. Earth Qi (geocentric): This qi is grounded in the earth, and it is vital that it remains supportive and untainted by any underground negative energy, known as sha qi. High-quality soil lays the foundation for harmonious earth qi in Feng Shui. It follows the principles of magnetic influence and shapes the surrounding natural environment. Earth Qi moves clockwise, spirals inside-out, and only relies on the gravitation/magnetism laws.
  2. Heaven Qi (heliocentric): Descending from the stars above, heaven qi interacts with earth qi, forming a synergistic energy alliance that shapes the celestial influences of flying stars within the environment and home’s structure. Additionally, it also shapes a person’s inherent destiny, known as Heaven Luck, based on their birth. This aspect remains unalterable, time-independent, and heaven’s qi’s energy descends in a counterclockwise direction, spiraling from the outside in downward.
  3. Human Qi (egocentric): The third element, human oe man qi, is imparted by the inhabitants themselves through their character, behavior, and interactions. A person has the ability to impact and modify this energy based on their own actions and well-being. The harmonious interplay of all three forms of Qi, orchestrated by the guiding hand of Chi (Qi) itself, contributes to the overall living experience.

In the words of Einstein, while energy and matter can be transformed interchangeably, the same cannot be said for Qi. It remains unchanging and immutable: Qi equals Qi, PERIOD! It descends from the heavens and rides upon the wind as an overseer, dictating how energy should behave. Energy, obedient to the commands of Qi, aligns itself according to Qi’s directions.

Feng Shui Chi (Qi) cannot be created or destroyed in any way, it is impossible to do so.

When your home encounters the exterior environment’s energy impact, the main door or entrance serves as the receiving “qi mouth,” akin to our own mouths inhaling vital Qi. Just as clean air is preferred for our bodies, a balance of sheng qi, accompanied by a measured dose of ozone, ensures a pleasant and invigorating living space. Conversely, inhaling polluted air, or sha qi, can lead to discomfort or even health issues, akin to the sensation of coughing.

Further, opening a door or window extends an invitation to qi, inviting it to permeate the living space. On the other hand, walls and closed doors or windows partially disallow qi to enter. The quality of qi’s energy upon entering the interior spaces influences the overall living experience of the occupants in all realms of life.

As an enthusiast of Feng Shui, you are acutely aware of how Feng Shui qi’s energy influences your surroundings, home, and personal well-being. We can distill its impact into key functions:

  1. Transformation: Qi’s working force has the power to transform energy into favorable or unfavorable forms based on the context. For instance, benign Qi can morph into sha qi when encountering unfavorable structure features such as sharp corners or Feng Shui poison arrows.
  2. Transportation: Qi carries environmental elements like mountain and water dragon energy, funneling them towards your dwelling and its vicinity.
  3. Preservation: Qi retains its permanent energy fields (flying stars) within a home, maintaining a consistent pattern once the construction is complete.
  4. Elevation: Earth qi can rise vertically, albeit with less potency upon the addition of upper floors.
  5. Protection: Positive sheng qi safeguards against adverse events, ushering in beneficial occurrences.

The strength and dynamics of qi correspond to a structure’s ability to assimilate, transform, and embrace energy, a capacity that can be nurtured through appropriate Feng Shui application remedies. The potency of the front door, or qi-mouth, reflects how effectively positive energy is received. If this is weak, it signals a qi deficiency within the living space.

In Feng Shui considerations, the occupants’ physiological, behavior roles and family trigrams are also vital factors. The occupants’ individual positions within the family hierarchy influence their encounters with qi, and its effects can vary accordingly.

Qi’s energy necessitates receptors, including our blood cells, breath, and skin, to effectively absorb and integrate it. This qi is transmitted to our bodies from diverse sources, such as stars that manifest as flying stars or through our sensory perceptions.

Upon delving further into our investigation to precisely ascertain the physical center of your home, a distinction must be made between the real center and the qi, or karmic center. Although there are instances where these two may coincide, more often than not, they are situated in disparate locations. This may seem perplexing, yet qi possesses its own distinct essence, necessitating our adherence to its guidance.

Throughout your reading journey, you have encountered frequent references to sheng qi and sha qi. Allow me to expound briefly on their significance within the realm of Feng Shui:

Sheng Qi

Sheng qi represents a favorable energy that nurtures the inhabitants in various aspects of life. It is intricately connected to well-being, educational pursuits, career achievements, and even the creation of a tranquil and harmonious home environment.

Positive qi is discernible through the presence of picturesque landscapes, an uncluttered abode, and meticulously maintained interiors devoid of visual distractions like faded paint or decayed door frames. A spacious, open interior layout allows for the convergence of the internal mountain dragon energy (yin, female) on the sitting side and the water dragon energy (yang, male) on the facing side, facilitating an unimpeded union without obstructive barriers.

Always ensure that there are no negative obstacles obstructing the auspicious Feng Shui chi (qi) flow. When this flow is blocked, it leads to stagnation and can result in unfavorable outcomes.

Sha Qi

On the contrary, sha qi can engender distortions and difficulties concerning health and financial matters. Often attributed to “inauspicious form,” this can manifest as a staircase that aligns directly with the front entrance or a kitchen situated at the literal heart of the dwelling. Another instance could involve overhead beams positioned above a sleeping area or room doorway.

Naturally, there exist numerous external scenarios of sha qi that can exert adverse influences on the household. For instance, the infamous Feng Shui t-junction aligns precisely with the front entrance, resulting in a torrential rush of energy akin to a tornado.

Another example would be a nearby stream with swift, flowing water, a manifestation of environmental sha qi, capable of ushering in a variety of disturbances for the occupants. It is judicious to preemptively avoid these unfavorable configurations and instead seek out favorable ones from the outset.

Universal Dao qi flow definition

qi in taoism dao

Qi must continuously swirl in an eternal dance, a ceaseless movement that wards off the looming specter of the vast “void” or emptiness; the never-ending cycle of expanding and contracting energy forces in our universe. Without the constant motion of energy, we would be in the “Ultimate Void” and no space, time, or any action in our universe would exist. This to say, also qi in Feng Shui needs to move all the time in order to create changes that will never end.

According to Daoist master Hu’s insightful narration, the genesis of qi unfolds in the following manner:

The Dao begets the primordial Qi, a singular essence (One). From this primordial Qi emanate the Elementary Yang Qi and the Elementary Yin Qi (Two), which harmonize and merge to give rise to the Mean Qi. This Mean Qi represents a state where Elementary Yin Qi and Elementary Yang Qi harmoniously coexist, devoid of conflict. The synergistic union of Elementary Yang Qi, Elementary Yin Qi, and Mean Qi (Three) becomes the genesis of all universal entities. Consequently, all phenomena embrace Yin and entwine with Yang, a juxtaposition that engenders a dynamic equilibrium through both opposition and unity.

The dynamic force of qi’s energy orchestrates the transformation of vapor into clouds, eventually culminating in the descent of liquid rain or frozen ice upon the earth. This cyclical process, vital to our existence, enables humans to draw in the vapor through their breath, thus harmonizing the functions of various bodily organs.

Moreover, qi’s influence extends to the realm of human character, casting a palpable impact on emotional states such as happiness or distress. The ebb and flow of qi within us also shapes our behavioral tendencies, giving rise to both virtuous and detrimental habits that become ingrained within our being.

The intricacies of Chi (Qi) Flow often elude our comprehension, hindered by the constraints of our human minds. Like captives in a box, we yearn to break free and embrace the broader canvas of reality that lies beyond.

Chi (Qi) remains impartial, a silent observer without partiality. Yet, its touch, soft as a whisper, can sway a life toward light or shadow, contingent upon the delicate dance of personal encounters. Thus, the choices we weave in the tapestry of existence intricately shape the hues and shades of Qi’s essence.


In conclusion, after absorbing the insights from this blog post, you’ll be well-equipped to approach discussions about Qi and energy with a deeper understanding. The concepts of “What is qi in Feng Shui” and “qi (chi) flow in Feng Shui” extend far beyond simple applications.

They hold a profound significance that transcends cultural and religious boundaries, impacting every facet of our existence. Acknowledging our intrinsic connection to nature, we’re reminded to harmonize our lives with its rhythms. It’s important to recognize that attempting to exert dominion over qi is a futile endeavor – a truth that endures throughout our lifetime and even as we transition back to our fundamental energy state, our soul.

Note: Although the article’s initial publication took place in 2019, it has undergone a comprehensive revision since then, a transformation made possible through the invaluable contributions of Master Kartar Diamond and Heluo Hill. I extend my profound appreciation to both of them, for their efforts have not only deepened my understanding of the qi concept but also enriched my knowledge through intensive studies and the exclusive insights typically reserved for a select group of practitioners.

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