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Contemporary or modern forms of Feng Shui result from the fusion between Chinese traditions and other cultures. The father of contemporary feng shui is Lin Yun, a monk of the black hat sect, born in Taiwan. Lin Yun emigrated to the United States in the 1970s where he created “black hat” feng shui with the intention of introducing Tibetan Tantric Buddhism into American society. This feng shui incorporates elements of “vastu”, of Hindu architecture, creating a simple method, easy to assimilate and learn. The house is divided into eight sectors each with its own meaning. This division is commonly called “ba gua”. The many variants of this school include intuitive, pranic, or symbolic feng shui.

Under the name of contemporary feng shui, disciplines from different parts of the world are also incorporated, namely from the west, which directly or indirectly relate to the well-being and harmony of homes. Examples of this are the geobiology used to determine the energy lines of the earth, namely geopathic stress lines, electromagnetic stress lines and water lines; sacred architecture studies, for example, the golden mean ratio (golden mean ratio) to determine the ideal proportions of interior spaces and used by Masonic architects; the energetic cleaning of spaces (space clearing) of Bali origin and developed by Denise Lynn and Karen Kingston that aims to clean the junk and the negative energies and those accumulated over time.

Other contemporary systems such as the eight directions school, developed from Japanese ki astrology or the eight chi's school are useful for harmonizing the flow of chi and applying it to interior design. The National School of Feng Shui has deep knowledge in these disciplines, also regularly inviting internationally renowned foreign professors. A video introducing Symbolic Feng Shui, one of the many areas of Contemporary Feng Shui.


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