Qi Gong

Dr. Jeya has been a cer­ti­fied teacher of Chi Lel Qi Gong since 1998. She teach­es one day work­shops, as well as to indi­vid­u­als want­i­ng to enhance their acupunc­ture treat­ments. Qi Gong is an inte­gral part of her SoulChiSa dance pro­gram. www.soulchisa.com

In Chi­nese the word Qigong has two char­ac­ters, Qi (氣) and Gong(功). Qi (pro­nounced “chi”) means life ener­gy and Gong means dai­ly effort. In short, Qigong
is a prac­tice to use chi for dif­fer­ent pur­pos­es includ­ing self-heal­ing. Every­one is born with chi and every­one has the poten­tial to use chi for many pur­pos­es. It is the same way as swim­ming, we are born with the poten­tial to swim but only when we acquire the skill to swim then we can enjoy dif­fer­ent water activ­i­ties. In the same man­ner, the skill to use chi is trained not born. Once a per­son is trained how to use chi, he or she then can use chi for mar­tial arts, danc­ing, and of course, med­ical, self-heal­ing

Zhi­neng means intel­li­gence. This med­ical qigong method was devel­oped by Dr. Pang Ming. It has more than ten mil­lion prac­ti­tion­ers at one time or the oth­er. Its head­quar­ter, Huax­ia Zhi­neng Qigong Cen­ter, is locat­ed in Qin­huang­dao, five hours by train East of Bei­jing. This cen­ter is the largest of its kind in Chi­na, and the world’s largest med­i­cine­less hos­pi­tal.

Chi-Lel means chi ther­a­py. Chi-Lel is a trade­mark by Luke and Frank Chan since 1995 and it is their ver­sion of Zhi­neng Qigong. They try to inter­pret Zhi­neng Qigong as close­ly as pos­si­ble as they trav­el to Chi­na fre­quent­ly to update the lat­est research.


For more infor­ma­tion on Chi Lel please go to their web­site at: www.chilel-qigong.com