In Chinese philosophy, yin and yang (陰 陽 yīnyáng, lit

Taoism takes the doctrine of yin and yang, and includes it in its own theory of change.

Mutual Duality: Yin Yang // Shiva Shakti (Essay) – ARCANE

I was aware ... of moving rapidly upward into darkness. Although I don't recall turning to look, I knew the hospital and the world were receding below me, very fast.... I was rocketing through space like an astronaut without a capsule, with immense speed and great distance.

A small group of circles appeared ahead of me, some tending toward the left. To the right was just a dark space. The circles were black and white, and made a clicking sound as they snapped black to white, white to black. They were jeering and tormenting—not evil, exactly, but more mocking and mechanistic. The message in their clicking was: Your life never existed. The world never existed. Your family never existed. You were allowed to imagine it. You were allowed to make it up. It was never there. There is nothing here. There was never anything there. That's the joke—it was all a joke.

There was much laughter on their parts, malicious. I remember brilliant argumentation on my part, trying to prove that the world—and I—existed.... They just kept jeering.

"This is eternity," they kept mocking. This is all there ever was, and all there ever will be, just this despair....

Time was forever, endless rather than all at once.... Yes, it was more than real: absolute reality. There's a cosmic terror we have never addressed (Greyson and Bush 102).

Yao said: “How can life be cultivated?” Shun said:“Investigate yin and yang.” (Zhou Yimou and Xiao Zuotao1989, 379; Harper 1998, 399)

Yin & Yang and the I Ching - Friesian School

[] In response to this point Allan Kellehear argued that I understate the differences between NDE content and those features "we might predict from social expectation" (Kellehear, "Culture" 148). He noted, for instance, that NDE visions have included such consciously unexpected features as colors unlike anything ever seen before, encounters with supernatural beings lacking either male or female traits, and visions of huts suspended in mid-air (149). While such imagery is undoubtedly bizarre, surely we should not assume that hallucinatory imagery is completely by cultural conditioning; rather, it is merely by it. Extracultural factors shaping hallucinatory content include expectations—some conscious, some subconscious—and the unusual physiological states accompanying hallucinations. Unusual neurological conditions might very well produce experiences of novel colors, just as they can produce transient synesthetic experiences which 'blend' colors with other sensory modalities (e.g., seeing the 'color' of a particular musical tone). Moreover, bizarre visions of androgynous beings and hovering huts, which may very well call up imagery which is not expected, are the norm for altered states of consciousness like dreams, and thus not particularly compelling evidence that NDEs represent sojourns into a transcendental dimension of reality.

How do you feel about the concept of yin and yang to describe health and wellness, compared to the traditional Western model.

Practicing Martial Qigongwill benefit your health and enhance your spirituality; Medical Qigong mayinclude the practice of "discharging" qi (for healing rather thanmartial purposes); Spiritual Qigong practice can enhance both martial prowessand health.

How do you feel about the concept of yin and yang to describe health and wellness, compared to the traditional Western model.


Essay about Ying Yang Symbol - 1120 Palabras | Cram

He notes, for instance, that dying brain proponents have insisted all along that "it is the rate of change or rate of anoxia onset that is important, not the overall level reached" (10), such that the oversimplification of the dying brain hypothesis presented by van Lommel et al. amounts to a straw man. If that wasn't bad enough, the authors attempted to refute their caricature with supposition rather than actual data. In place of actual measurements of cerebral blood gases, they appealed to dubious guesswork: "The presence and level of anoxia was indirectly inferred via experiential components provided in questionnaire responses and medical information regarding the nature and duration of the cardiac arrest" (9). So their entire argument, even setting aside its dubious details, is based on the mere "that patients had comparable levels of anoxia" (9). Worse still, we already know that the subjects of G-LOC experiments have comparable rates of anoxia since "the amount of G-force can be controlled, yet clear differences across individuals exist.... " [emphasis mine] (10).

Yin and Yang - The Golden Elixir: Taoism and Taoist …

[] In a recent assessment of "the factual and logical errors present in the analysis proposed in the van Lommel et al. study" (Braithwaite 8), Jason Braithwaite independently raises similar objections to the typically overreaching conclusions of near-death researchers. For example, he notes the tendency of those with survivalist inclinations to mischaracterize what the dying brain hypothesis actually says about the role of anoxia in NDEs, only to force the conclusion that the hypothesis cannot account for the data on actual anoxic conditions during cardiac arrest.

Yin Yang - Research Paper by Adney1586 - Anti Essays

[] In his first commentary Bruce Greyson denied that near-death researchers appeal to such "'high probability' guesses" when making a case for veridical paranormal perception during NDEs—which is a bit too strong given that such instances can be cited. (In fact, in my response I cited three examples of 'high probability guesses' proffered by near-death researchers). More importantly, though, Greyson maintained that there have been cases of NDErs accurately reporting quite unpredictable details, noting for instance "one man's accurate description of his cardiac surgeon during his open-heart surgery 'flapping his arms as if trying to fly'," a detail which Greyson described as "corroborated by independent interviews with the doctors and nurses involved" (Greyson, "Paranormal" 240). (The surgeon in question had developed a habit of keeping his arms close to his chest and pointing with his elbows to keep his hands sterile.)