Documents

YI JIN JING-YI GUN GIN 12 EXERCISES

Description
Description:
Categories
Published
of 12
All materials on our website are shared by users. If you have any questions about copyright issues, please report us to resolve them. We are always happy to assist you.
Related Documents
Share
Transcript
  Page 2   The Universal Post / March 2013   YI GUN GIN   Posture 2: Feet are close together as in a natural standing position. Arms hang straight down in front. Both hands form a fist with the thumbs lifting up so that they are pointing toward each other. Palms are facing inward toward your  body. While slowly inhaling, squeeze the fist tight and lift up both thumbs as high as possible. While slowly   exhaling, relax both fist and thumbs but remain in the same position. Both arms are kept straight at al times. Gradually increase the set of repetitions to 49 times   Posture 1: Feet should be apart approximately even with the shoulders and paral-lel to each other with the toes pointing   straight ahead   and the   head forward and eyes looking   at eye looking   level. The body weight should    be supported evenly on  both feet. Arms are slightly bent, with both hands dropped to the side of the body.   The palms should open up completely and face down, with fingers separated wide apart and pointing forward   with the thumbs pointing to the hips. While slowly in-haling, coordinate you breath pulling the fingers up and exert downward pressure on the palms of the hands so the it pulls on the wrist with the greatest force  possible. Keeping fingers and hands in the same position, begin to naturally exhale and relax the fingers and palms. Gradually increase the set of repeti-tions to 49 times.   Posture 3: Feet should be apart, parallel to shoulder width with toes pointing straight ahead.   Body weight should be supported evenly on both feet.   Both arms drop straight down to the side.   With palms facing inward, both hands should form a fist with the thumbs bent inside the four fingers.   While slowly inhaling, squeeze the fingers tight and push down with the fist with the greatest  possible force.   While exhaling, relax  both arms and fists remaining in the same position.   Repeat up to 49 times.   Yi Gun Gin—By Randy Elia   Con t inues  in  Ne x t  Issue   Page 2   The Universal Post / June 2013   YI GUN GIN   Con t inues  in  Ne x t  Issue  Yi Gun Gin   By Master Randy Elia   Yi Gun Gin, which means “classical tendon exchange,” is a rarely known system of exercise kept by the Shaolin priests for generations.   It is not an exaggeration to say that the reputation in the martial arts earned by the Shaolin Temple is mainly attributed to this simple and easy - to - learn system.   It is exactly this secret exercise that made the Shaolin priests almost indestructible.   This exercise strengthens the en-tire body, inside and out, physically as well as mentally, by developing the internal power of the body, called Chi.   As a result, the practitioners seem to substitute their old bodies with whole new sets of ten-dons, muscles, and bones that are much stronger than before. Yi Gun Gin   can be practiced by anyone of any age in any physical condition.    No equipment of any sort is required.   It requires space only big enough for a person to stand, and can be performed at any time of the day.   Posture 4: Assume a natural standing position with feet close together. Form a fist with each hand with the thumbs bent inside the fingers. Lift arms to shoulder height, parallel to the floor, fac-ing the palms of fists toward each other. While inhaling, squeeze the fingers tight and push both fists forward with the greatest  possible force. While exhaling, relax both arms and fists remain-ing in the same position. Repeat up to 49 times.   Posture 5: With feet close together, stand straight with both heels slightly off the ground. Form a fist with each hand, and lift arms straight up over head with palms of fists facing each other. While inhaling, squeeze fists tightly, and as though pulling yourself up on an imaginary bar, bend el- bows slightly and slowly lift the heels off the floor as far as possible. While exhaling, relax the fists and return to the srcinal po-sition. Repeat up to 49 times.    Page 4 The Universal Post Y I  G UN  G IN   BY  M ASTER  R ANDY  E LIA   [ [ [   Posture 6  With feet apart parallel to shoulder width, toes  pointing straight ahead, support body weight evenly on both feet. Form a fist with each hand raising arms so that fists are close to ears with palms of fists lacing downward. Elbows, are extended to the side at the shoulders. While inhaling squeeze both fists tight, and at the same time, strongly  pull the fists down and push the upper arms up but without actual physical movement. While exhaling, relax, keeping arms in the sam e. Repeat up to 49 times   Page 2 The Universal Post / July 2011 YI GUN GIN (CONT. FROM DECEMBER NEWSLETTER)    Yi Gun Gin  By Master Randy Elia Yi Gun Gin exercises have been around for over 4500 years. It was created by the High Priest Da Mar. Da Mar also erected the famous Shao Lin Temple and srcinated Kung Fu. Yi Gun Gin was not revealed to anyone until one hundred years after the death of Da Mar, when a notebook describing these exercises was accidentally discov-ered inside the deteriorated wall of the bedroom where Da Mar lived. Yi Gun Gin consists of 12 exercises. Each of them can be repeatedly performed to any number of times according to the practitioner physical condition, and as he/she gets stronger, they may increase gradually up to a maximum number of 49 times for each exercise. For those who practice seriously, Yi Gun Gin can be done 3 times a day. In conformity with the Taoist concept of self-preserved strength through the perfect inner control of one's physical  posture, special attention should be paid to the posture in performing Yi Gun Gin. The spine, including the neck and head, should be kept straight, upright, shoulders sinking down, with the tongue lightly pushing up against the upper roof of the mouth. Eyes should stare straight ahead at a point slightly above eye level. Breath-ing should be abdominal in a deep, slow manner by movement of the diaphragm. (Continued on page 8) Posture 8: Stand with feet close together in a natural po-sition. Form a fist with each hand, thumbs bent inside the fingers. Lift arms to shoulder height, parallel to floor, with  palms facing each other about one inch apart. While inhal-ing, squeeze both fists and slowly pull them apart until they are as far apart as shoul-der width. At the same time, lift up both heels. While ex-haling, relax, put heels down, and bring arms closer together as in srcinal position. Repeat up to 49 times. Separate Posture 7: Stand with feet close together in a natural position. Extend both arms to the side at shoulder height. Form a regular fist with each hand, palms fac-ing downward. While inhaling, squeeze the fists tight and pull toes up as much as  possible. While exhaling, relax, put toes down, keeping arms extended to the side at shoulder height. Repeat up to 49 times.
We Need Your Support
Thank you for visiting our website and your interest in our free products and services. We are nonprofit website to share and download documents. To the running of this website, we need your help to support us.

Thanks to everyone for your continued support.

No, Thanks
SAVE OUR EARTH

We need your sign to support Project to invent "SMART AND CONTROLLABLE REFLECTIVE BALLOONS" to cover the Sun and Save Our Earth.

More details...

Sign Now!

We are very appreciated for your Prompt Action!

x