Didgeridoo Jam with Nick Vine percussion n production, Nick Hudson vox. ©2008

Church jam, bjork cover. Nick hudson n friends. Nepalese temple drum right hand alto sax left hand. ©2010

Mike Festa blues band ©1998, my first ever professional gig, bari sax.

“sing or die”

Blues fan and taoist lineage master Bruce Frantzis in no way endorses my singing abilities, (but i am getting there!)

Music is the key to understanding and feeling resonance.

Along with dissolving, pulling/ pushing, resonating chi is fundamental to Taoist and especially Mahayana Buddhist practice.

Around 1999 I was told by 3 consultant specialists I could never play the saxophone again due to focal distonia, tendonitis, then mechanical damage.

Playing live is where the learning the16 nei kung becomes very practical, nevertheless here are some recordings i’ve participated in over the years.

Sax tuition is available, in depth internal resonance/ tonal production and postural, “chop” issues.

Book a lesson for the same price as 1 on 1 Nei kung training.

Leading the choir for the 850 birthday of the Martsang Kagyu lineage.

My Didgeridoo teacher is Alastair Black the Arnemland and Kakadu  lineage holder of the 30,000 year old Didgeridoo songs, primary student of Big Bill Neidjee, Kakadu man.

The whole basis of abstract thought / geometric space containing movement and meaning and the meaning behind movement... vs. actual movement using the physical body as a reflex is not weird or mysterious, it is the human condition relative to the animal condition.