“Michael has very thorough style of teaching - I value the precision of the technical information given as it has powerful practical results”-Anthony C K, mindfulness teacher

"The richest and most in-depth teaching I have yet experienced. Michael gives you independent instructions to suit your level of practice. Clearly his enthusiasm comes from such a dedication and passion for the Qi Arts, from his own ever expanding daily practise and continued advancement, from attending regular Masterclasses.

He is keen to share this incredible wealth and to work you hard. So for those who are interested in personal development and growth this is a life changing opportunity not to be missed," Miss G Applebee. Shiatzu therapist.

To see a list of professional certifications, click HEREhttp://www.energyarts.com/instructors/taichi-qigong/london/michael-christiansen

Michaels Background

Michael is a fully qualified instructor in the very rare and complete Nei Kung system of the water tradition of monastic grade Daoist practice, as well as a Lam Rim student of H.H.
Gangri Karma Rinpoche.

He has been teaching a Buddhist Shaolin medical chi kung system and
Wu style tai chi for 5 years, practiced external martial arts for over
30 years, has been a serious student of the Kumar Frantzis system for 10
and trained in Tai chi and Chi kung for over 20.

Recognised as being able to go into emptiness and with wealth of Tantric and meditation experience, he is one of the first of his generation to understand this spiritual material
without first learning Chinese or Tibetan.

Recently permitted by Bruce Frantzis to teach Ba Gua, the root practice of monastic Daoism, Michael is a push hands specialist and a musician.

“Seeing the pass as a stream within time and space is a beginner practice often taught within Visspasna, mindlfullness and Theravadan Buddhism as the whole game.

It is usually difficult for people to do this practice for any length of time because their body is racked with subtle pain.

The central nervous system is overloading the mind with data which has |”crashed”. Meditation should not be a trial of endurance!”