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Feng Shui Articles

Feng Shui House


Every area of a house can be viewed uniquely according to Feng Shui theory, with some rooms being more important than others just based on the amount of time spent in those locations.

Feng Shui BEDROOMS

These should be sacred spaces where an adult or child can retreat and regenerate. We spend roughly one third of our lives in our bedroom, so maintaining balance and serenity in this area is essential.

Feng Shui MAIN ENTRANCE

Sometimes called the “chi gate,” the main door is like the mouth for the house. It is the gateway between the world and the privacy of the home and air currents literally enter and exit at this point. The positioning of a main door can determine the fortune or misfortune of the occupants.

Feng Shui SIDE ENTRANCE

Many people enter their home through a back or side door out of convenience. Garage entrances are very common as well. If this is the entrance used more than the formal front door, then the energies at this side entrance will affect you more. This does NOT however change the orientation of your house.

Feng Shui HALLWAYS

These transition rooms are like the arteries of the house. They should be relatively bright and not too narrow or cluttered. A chronically dark hallway should have a skylight or artificial light on. Ideally, hallways should not be excessively long, unless there are many rooms off the hallway where the doors can remain open.

Feng Shui LIVING ROOM

The living room is where we entertain, generally speaking. It may also be a place for the family to gather. Some people hardly ever step foot in their living rooms. To the extent that you use your living room, that is how much it will affect your health and well-being.

Feng Shui DINING ROOM

Like the living room, some people hardly sit down in their formal dining room. This should be a place where friends and family gather for a relaxing time. There should be a moratorium on arguments in the dining room, otherwise family members will eat too fast just to be done with the experience.

Feng Shui KITCHEN

The kitchen is referred to as the “hearth” of the home. The vibrations in this room are important in the way that food is prepared and the residual affect. Yet it is not considered the most important part of the house since only an hour or less is spent there on a daily basis. Sometimes the location of a kitchen in a house can determine which family members will argue the most or if the whole house is vulnerable to a variety of mishaps.
Generally, the kitchen is NOT the first room you want to see when you enter your house.

Feng Shui BATHROOMS

A lot of water passes through a bathroom, yet that does not qualify as a water remedy if that part of the house needs the water element to be balanced. Water that leaves through plumbing is not the same as a water fountain or an aquarium, which re-circulates in that same area. Bathrooms usually should not be in the center of the house or the first room your eyes land on when you enter your home. A toilet should not be too close to a sleeping area, which challenges the Western design ideal of having a private toilet adjacent to the master bedroom.

Feng Shui HOME OFFICE

Over the last twenty years, the “home office” has become a major change in how we live. There are two basic types of home offices: the one where we store and file papers, pay bills and pass recreational time on the computer and the real home office where we sit for at least several hours a day conducting business and generating income. The real office and its location within the houseiscrucial to financial success.

Feng Shui STAIRS

Stairs should not be aligned directly with a heavily used entrance door. When they exist in the center of the house, the activity of moving up and down the stairs will stimulate the unseen potential of the house, for good or for bad depending on the uniqueness of the house. Stairs of any kind, indoor or out, should be clean and safe to use. Dilapidated stairs and unstable railings are not good Feng Shui for obvious reasons.

Feng Shui WINDOWS

Windows should always open properly and allow sufficient light or pleasant views into the room. To scale with the room, windows should be a defined height and width. It is not ideal to sleep with your head just inches from a window.

Feng Shui CEILINGS

Ceilings are ideally flat, without severe slopes. The sloping ceiling will cause the flow of air currents in the room to be chaotic. This contributes to sleep problems.
Exposed ceiling beams are a problem if a person works or sleeps under them. Their downward pressure can contribute to health problems.

Feng Shui FLOORS

Floors should be level so as not to cause equilibrium problems for the occupants. It is less important if the flooring is wood, stone, or carpet. But the color of the carpet can change the energy of a room. As an example, a green carpet is the wood element and a gray carpet is the metal element.

Feng Shui THE CENTER OF THE HOUSE

The center point of a house indicates a potential experience or set of circumstances that may affect the occupants. It is generally not an area that occupants spend a lot of time in because it winds up in a pass through area for most floor plans. Occasionally the center of the house is part of a room. The influences that emanate from the center of a house can only be determined with advanced Xuan Kung Feng Shui.

MODERN Feng Shui HAZARDS

  • Toxic Mold
  • High Electro-magnetic fields (EMF)
  • Toxic Building Syndrome (includes recycled toxic air)
  • Proximity to hazardous materials and substances (interiors and exteriors)
  • Exposure to chronic high levels of noise (such as freeway traffic)
  • Physical strain and fatigue from unhealthful work environment


By Kartar Diamond

2009 © All rights reserved. Any or all duplication of this article without the prior written consent of Suzee Miller Inc. or Feng Shui Paradigms is prohibited by law.

 

Feng Shui is not superstition, philosophy or a religion.

Feng Shui is the study of ENERGY (quantum physics) and how energy IMPACTS our Life and Career in either positive or negative ways.

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