楊家大架太極拳，共有108式，每一動作絲絲入扣，要求如長江大河，滔滔不絕。此動作之完成，乃下一動作開端，綿延相續。心法上亦要求一氣呵成。傳統的套 路有老架太極拳、低架太極拳、用架太極拳、快架太極拳、大架太極拳（108式）和中架、小架太極拳。楊家太極拳還有太極推手，大履，太極散手，太極拳內 功、秘傳太極擒拿等流傳於世。
As a result of many of years of experience teaching thousands of students from all walks of life, we have developed a course that can help to learn the advanced elements of Tai Chi in a relaxed and enjoyable way, whilst enabling beginners to overcome any anxiety or particular difficulties they may have.
We concentrate on learning the traditional 108 Forms Yang’s Style Tai Chi , which provides an ideal and the most effective way to acquire Tai Chi true kung fu and Qi Gong.
Our students learn a variety of traditional and old style Tai Chi Qi Gong exercises. These sequences help to improve health and develop awareness of the body’s energy.
We also use, in combination, three very simple and highly enjoyable pushing hand exercises, Sticking, Yielding and Centering, to develop balance, co-ordination, special awareness and sensitivity.
Yang’s Style 108 Form Tai Chi , Qigong, Self-defense
Tai Chi Kung Fu Learning Course ENROLL NOW ! !
Tai chi techniques thus balance yin (soft/receptive) and yang (hard/active) principles in a number of ways. Tai chi training works on the Taoist principle that in order to become hard, one must first be soft; in order to be fast, one must first be slow; and in order to develop strength, one must cultivate weakness. The core of training is the solo form, a slow sequence of movements which emphasize natural movement and relaxation. The solo form is essentially a catalog of movements that are practiced individually in application scenarios to prepare for “Chin Na” and combat.
Chin Na can generally be categorized (in Chinese) as:
1. “Fen Jin” or “Zhua Jin” (dividing the muscle/tendon, grabbing the muscle/tendon). “Fen” means “to divide”, “Zhua” is “to grab” and “Jin” means “tendon, muscle, sinew”. They refer to techniques which tear apart an opponent’s muscles or tendons.
2. “Cuo Gu” (misplacing the bone). “Cuo” means “wrong, disorder” and “Gu” means “bone”. Cuo Gu therefore refer to techniques which put bones in wrong positions and is usually applied specifically to joints.
3. “Bi Qi” (sealing the breath). “Bi” means “to close, seal or shut” and “Qi”, or more specifically “Kong Qi”, meaning “air”. “Bi Qi” is the technique of preventing the opponent from inhaling. This differs from mere strangulation in that it may be applied not only to the windpipe directly but also to muscles surrounding the lungs, supposedly to shock the system in to a contraction which impairs breathing.
4. “Dian Mai” or “Dian Xue” (sealing the vein/artery or acupressure cavity). Similar to the Cantonese “Dim Mak”, these are the technique of sealing or striking blood vessels and “Qi” points.
Tai Chi Kung Fu Course is now open
Studio: Room102, Chun Ying Building, 20A Connaught Road West, Sheung Wan, Hong Kong.
School Fee: HK$ 800 / month ( 4 Lessons)
Student – teacher ratio 1 : 4