A “Poison Arrow” in the feng shui context generally refers to anything that is sharp, pointy, has an edge or corner and is often found to be pointing (like an arrow) towards the door or windows of a property. Or if found internally, aimed at a person’s bed, desk or chair. But . . . → Read More: Are “Poison Arrows” Seriously So Dangerous?
遮, 挡, 化, 斗, 避.
These are the 5 most common methods of countering and avoiding negative or bad feng shui of a property or location, regardless of what school or lineage a feng shui practitioner hails from.
遮 (zhe) – To cover. This is the easiest method when you use something . . . → Read More: The 5 Most Common Methods To Avoid Bad Feng Shui
In Feng Shui, normally when we purchase a property we would like it to be as rectangular or as squarish as possible, without any missing corners or look like a piece of irregular-shaped jigsaw puzzle.
This is to make sure that the Qi within the property is as “complete” as possible. Look at . . . → Read More: On Missing Corners and Weakened Sectors
Whilst I am not one to advocate changing the natal (original) luck of a property, I am concerned about the advice given by some feng shui practitioners.
Within the same month I have 3 friends coming to verify some advice given by feng shui practitioners about changing the Period of house*. One said . . . → Read More: Changing the Luck of Your House