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Tai Chi, A 'Medication In Motion,' Helps People With Heart Failure

by ELIZA BARCLAY

Visit an urban park in China any given morning or late afternoon, and you're likely to find elderly people engaged in a slow, elegant dance, their arms and legs lifting and circling in unison. Tinny traditional music might be playing from a battery-run cassette player. The seniors are focused and at ease in their daily ritual, and it's soothing to watch them.
The movement is tai chi, an ancient martial art turned exercise, and a study out this week in Archives of Internal Medicine says it may help people suffering from heart failure...
Click for full articlehttp://archinte.ama-assn.org/cgi/content/full/171/8/750http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/heart-failure/DS00061http://www.npr.org/blogs/health/2011/04/27/135712827/tai-chi-a-medication-in-motion-helps-people-with-heart-failureshapeimage_8_link_0shapeimage_8_link_1
Jake’s Tai Chi Blog

Clinics Help Seniors Learn to Stop Falling:


by

PATTI NEIGHMOND,

NPR News.

A Note About Tai Chi

from Instructor Jake Mace:

There are two kinds of Chinese Martial Arts. Hard and Soft.


Soft Styles of Martial Arts include Tai Chi Chuan but also other systems. Tai Chi itself is a type of self defense but it emphasizes a relaxed body and mind without stress or distraction. A human mind and body which is relaxed is more efficient, productive, aware, sensitive, and healthy. Stress has been shown to have the same negative effects on the body and brain as hard core drug abuse! Tai Chi involves deep abdominal breathing as a part of the practice. This has led Tai Chi to be called a type of "Meditation in Motion" although the literal meaning of the Chinese term Tai Chi Chuan is "The Grand Ultimate Fist." Today people mainly train Tai Chi for its health benefits. Tai Chi has been shown to increase brain neuroactivity, increase cardiovascular health, increase bone density, improve joint function, improve balance, and create a sense of well being for the practitioner! Tai Chi began as a Taoist religious practice possibly at Wu Dang Mountain in Central China. It works off the principle of Yin and Yang, the theory that everything in the Universe has an opposite (ie. hot/cold, male/female, light/dark, up/down, water/fire, rising/sinking, etc).


Hard Styles of Martial Arts include what we in the west call Kung Fu. The external Kung Fu styles were made famous and were developed at the Shaolin Temple located in central China's Henan Province. The Buddhist Monks and Nuns of the Shaolin Temple sought to condition their bodies and defend themselves from gangs of thieves and bandits through daily practice of Kung Fu. They were inspired by the fighting abilities of animals. Thus, many fighting systems have been created that mimic the movements of the Tiger, Snake, Monkey, Crane, Bird, Praying Mantis, Leopard, Eagle, Dragon, etc. (No Panda's....sorry). There are also other systems of Kung Fu not based on the movements of animals like Iron Palm/Iron Body, Fist of Hua Mountain, Chin Na Grappling, Pressure Point Striking, Northern Fist, Southern Fist, Drunken Fist, Whirling Palms, etc. All the Hard Styles emphasize speed, power, rooting, kinetic chain, bone strength, flexibility, strength, and look explosive similar to Japanese Karate. The literal meaning of the Chinese term Kung Fu is "Mastery of a Skill Through Time and Effort." Therefore many things in China are referred to as Kung Fu such as Doctors, Tea, Teachers, Athletes, Scientists, etc.


Many of my students turn to Tai Chi for stress relief, joint health, bone strengthening, cardiovascular health, balance, and to keep their brain active!  I hope you find all and more of these benefits during your Tai Chi practice!


Always my best,


Jake Mace

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