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Qi Versus Jing, Magnets and Healing Reactions




Energy can be so small you cannot
Images from 1918 Gray's Anatomy of the Human Body from Bartleby.com
perceive it or it can be so huge you cannot ignore it. The small stuff is generally called Qi. The big stuff is called Jing.


Jing means “weave” in Chinese. When energy weaves itself together, it can grow into large, complex structures. It turns out, and this may be news to you if you are an orangutan, that we human beings live in a world of large, complex structures. Not only are our bodies large, complex structures of energy, our very perceptual tools of sight, hearing, smell, touch, and taste can only perceive energy that is tied together into large structures. We cannot see individual atoms, but we can see what they make.


Here is an important concept: Jing is Qi – woven together Qi. The two, Qi and Jing, are exactly the same thing. The only difference is that Qi is small and Jing is Qi woven into something large. In nature, there are small knots of Qi, such as atoms, and there are large knots of Qi such as my ego. Ba da bing!


Acupuncture is based on moving the small stuff, Qi, around the body to slowly return a person to balance. Its focus is on controlling the content and flow of minuscule Qi so that over time the large Jing becomes energetically harmonized. It works tremendously well, but it works slowly.


Introduction To KaQ P


Fu Xi Wen, on the other hand, can use Kick Ass Qi Power (or KaQ P for short). I didn't have to make an acronym for KaQ P, but why not? Clearly, something can't be important without an acronym.


At the Novice and Beginner levels, the KaQ P of Fu Xi Wen is limited because it focuses only on Qi and even then it is only treating Qi on one very simple energetic level, that of sound, and in no particular energetic plane. In the Intermediate level, tools are introduced to increase the KaQ P of Fu Xi Wen by treating multiple frequencies of energy simultaneously. The more tools used together, the stronger and more immediate the Fu Xi Wen effect.


Beside adding frequency tools, there is another way to increase our KaQ P. That is to treat the Jing as well as the Qi. There are two ways to do this. The first way is to incorporate Fu Xi Wen Massage into a treatment. Fu Xi Wen uses very specific massage techniques to move energy in different tissues directly.


The second way is to use magnets.


Magnets


Remember that whole conversation about lines of force? Well, it turns out that these lines of force are essentially structural lines. Our entire anatomy is tied to them. If we can modify the structural lines, we can change physiological structures on the body. These lines are electromagnetic in nature, so the best tool I have found to modify the lines of force is to add a high gauss magnet to the healing process.


Your next mission: buy a high gauss
Images from 1918 Gray's Anatomy of the Human Body from Bartleby.com
magnet. As I do not sell any tools directly, you can go to the online Store link to find vendors that can sell you magnets. I use small 10,000 gauss magnets in my treatments and they work tremendously well. Magnets are not approved medical devices by the United States FDA.


The difference between treating yourself with sound alone and treating yourself with a magnet and sound together is tremendous. The increase in KaQ P is phenomenal.


Imagine you wanted to erode a river wall to change its course. You could change the flow of the river and allow time to set things according to your prescribed order, or you can go straight to the earth beneath the river and shift it quickly but with more effort. That is the difference between Qi and Jing. One is not necessarily better or worse than the other. The slow, long-term movements of Qi will cause few if any side effects. Change is not dramatic and does not cause healing reactions. When you treat Jing directly, the effects are much more instantaneous (within 24 hours) but the likelihood of a healing reaction increases.


What is a healing reaction? A healing reaction is when the body shifts in a way that causes a (usually) short-term new symptom to arise. New short term aches and pains can emerge in the process of getting rid of old ones. Sometimes, this is actually helpful in that the body shifts in a way that exposes the actual source of the problem, it's deeper root. For instance, sometimes sciatic pain goes away but dramatic knee pain emerges. The knee was always the source of the problem, but the Jing was hiding it by the way it was structured. The good news is that you can use Fu Xi Wen on the new expression of pain and finally get rid of the source for good.


Do you want to treat Qi or Jing? That is an excellent question. I guess it comes down to your capacity for risk. Treating Qi is fairly risk free. If a new symptom arises, it generally is short-lived and non-dramatic. If you want to make a fast change and are not afraid of healing reactions, then go for the gusto and add a magnet to the treatment. But there is another factor to add to the computation.


Jing Controls Qi


Even though Jing is made up of Qi, when it comes to treating the body, Jing is in charge. Remember that Jing is a weave of energy. It is good to imagine this weave in motion, because it is. The skin on your arm is made up of molecules that are made up of atoms which are made up of Qi tied together. That Qi is in constant motion even if you cannot perceive it.


The motion of the Jing falls into five basic patterns that relate directly to the Five Elements, remember those? So Jing can be tight (Water), stretching and pinching (Wood), hot and flowing (Fire), accumulated together (Earth), and accumulating to a structural peak (Metal).


When you massage the tissues or when you use a magnet, you directly impact how the Jing is moving according to the Five Elements. You can take tight Jing and loosen it up (remember that massage that loosened your tight upper back?


When Jing is tied together in our bodies, it makes pathways for Qi to follow. The minuscule Qi will follow the path of least resistance. While it can push through the tissues of the body, it is more likely to follow pathways within the Jing specifically designed to allow the Qi to flow. This is true of blood too. Red blood cells can move interstitially between cells, but they move with the greatest ease through the wide open arteries, the path of least resistance.


Jing also creates collection centers that can hold Qi. These collection centers are called tissues and organs. Think of Jing like balloons and Qi like air. You can hold air in the balloon until you're ready to let it out.


When Qi is held in a Jing container, it will eventually start to resonate at the same frequency as its container – and vice versa – depending on which vibration is stronger. So, if the stomach organ is pinching and stretching in a Wood manner, no matter what phase of Qi flows into its Jing, if it sits long enough in the Wood container, the little Qi will eventually
Images from 1918 Gray's Anatomy of the Human Body from Bartleby.com
start to move in a Wood manner.


Like I said, over time, Qi can change Jing. So, if enough Qi of a certain frequency enters the stomach, eventually, the stomach tissue will change. But this will take a long time and the energy of the stomach will work as a drag on the system, slowing down your progress.


All of this is to say, treating the Jing has the fastest impact on healing for two reasons. First of all, the focus of most treatments is to change the Jing in some manner. Most problems aren't even noticeable until the Jing is affected. Secondly, the energy of the Jing often works against the goal of the treatment and slows down Qi-exclusive treatments.




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