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Laoshi H.B. Muralidhara started his own journey of Qigong–Taichi in 2004 to address his personal health issue.  He went to his good old martial teacher who taught him Qigong–Taichi. 



Cancerous tumour dissloved 

Taichi (CMC-37 inspired from Yang Style) is like a sequence of slow, gentle, relaxed but deep ballet like dynamic body movements to harvest qi into the human body.  These gentle body movements much as they seem slow, have a deep impact on different parts of external as well as internal body organs.  Each organ is gently massaged by a sequence of purposeful movements, joints lubricated, breathing, heart beat and pulse rate slowed down, oxygen and energy supply increased.  These sequences are done in a meditative state for greater relaxation and deeper impact on body and mind.  Practiced regularly and sincerely, Taichi promotes vibrant health, prevents diseases, cures illnesses and rehabilitates beaten body and mind.  It facilitates the body to make its own medicine to set right any imbalance caused due to the energy blockages in the body.  Once familiar with the sequences, it is simple and easier to do it as it does not need much effort.  In fact the lesser the effort, the greater would be the result.


The founder Professor. Cheng Man ch'ing is best known in the West for his tai chi chuan. The following are some of the characteristics of his "Yang-style short form."


It eliminates most of the repetitions of certain moves of the Yang long form.

It takes around ten minutes to practice instead of the twenty to thirty minutes of the Yang long form
The hand and wrist are held open, yet relaxed, in what Cheng called the "Fair Lady's Hand" formation (as opposed to the straighter "Chinese tile" formation of the Yang style)
The form postures are not as expansive as Yang Ch'eng-fu's form
Cheng postures are performed in "middle frame" style, which changes the movement of the feet from the Yang version.
Cheng's concept of "swing and return" in which the momentum from one movement initiates the next.

These changes allowed Cheng to teach larger numbers of students in a shorter time. His shortened form became extremely popular in Taiwan and Malaysia, and he was among one of the earliest Chinese masters to teach tai chi chuan publicly in the United States. His students have continued to spread his form around the world.
It should be noted that Cheng rejected the appellation "Yang Style Short Form" to characterize his tai chi. When pressed on the issue, he called his form "Yang-Style Tai Chi in 37 Postures."

Cheng's changes to the Yang style form have never been officially recognised by the Yang family and (perhaps partly because of the continued popularity of Cheng's shortened form) his style is still a source of controversy among some tai chi chuan practitioners. From Cheng's own point of view, the approval of his elder brother disciple Ch'en Wei-Ming was all the recognition he needed, since by that time Yang Cheng-fu was deceased, and all of the current generation of Yang Cheng-fu leaders were junior to him.


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