Sharon Shinwell a UK qualified Hypno-Psychotherapist has used her skills and knowledge to select and acquire this compilation of music, under license.
This wonderful compilation draws its musical background from countries such as China, Tibet, the Far East, the Middle East, India, Thailand, Indonesia and more.
The Instruments used in this collection include Sitar, String Tablas, Indian Reed Flute, Harp, Bell Chimes, Tibetan Bowls, Pan Flutes, Bansuri Flute, Gongs and Cymbals and occasional bird song.
7 Tracks, each track last for 9:56 minutes.
Carefully selected and acquired under license by Here To Listen Ltd.
Tai Chi (also called Tai Chi Chuan), brings together deep breathing and relaxation with slow and gentle movements. Developed originally as a martial art in 13th-century China, tai chi is today practised around the world as a health-promoting exercise.
Studies have shown That Tai Chi can help people aged 60 and over to reduce stress, improve balance and general mobility and increase muscle strength in their legs.
Is tai chi suitable for everyone?
Get advice from your GP before starting Tai Chi if you have any health concerns. You may need to take certain precautions if you’re pregnant, have a hernia, back pain or severe osteoporosis.
Can Tai Chi and arthritis?
There is some evidence that Tai Chi can improve mobility in the ankle, hip and knee in people with rheumatoid arthritis. However, it is still not known if Tai Chi can reduce pain in people with rheumatoid arthritis or improve their quality of life.
Can you be too old for Tai Chi?
The simple answer is No, tai chi is commonly performed as a low-impact exercise, which means it won’t put much pressure on your bones and joints. Most people should be able to do it.
Do you need to be fit to do tai chi?
Again, no. It is ideal for inactive older people wanting to raise their activity levels gently and gradually. Also, many of the tai chi movements can be adapted to people with a disability, including wheelchair users.
Are there different styles of tai chi?
Yes, such as Chen, Wu and Yang. Some instructors practise a combination of styles. The main differences between the different Tai Chi styles are in the speed of movement and the way the body holds the postures
Music for Tai Chi Exercise and Meditation
Zipped folder containing mp3 files