One of the most effective ways to prevent stress in your life is to build up your internal energy system to such a degree that it is difficult for the physiological stress response to even occur.
Although engaging in traditional Western exercises such as running or weight lifting can build internal energy to some extent, we really have to explore an Eastern tradition to find a way to build boundless internal energy to help us grow taller.
Understanding Chi To Grow Taller Magnificently
The concept is called ”chi,” and the exercise is ”chi kung” (often spelled ”chi gong” or ”qigong”).
The Chinese believe that there are ”energy meridians,” which run through our bodies, as well as ”energy vessels,” which store and direct the energy that flows through the meridians. They call this energy chi, or the ”vital life force.” Westerners often find the concept difficult to understand. After all, no one can see chi, so why would one believe that it exists?
Probably the easiest way to introduce the concept is to think about three people, one who is vibrant and healthy, one who is near death, and one who has recently died. The first person is said to have a good supply of chi. The person near death has very little chi left. The person who has just died has no chi at all. In fact, think about the transition from life to death. What has actually changed when a person’s body dies? One minute, the person is alive. The next, the person is dead. The most dramatic difference, according to the Chinese, is that the chi has left the body of the dead person.
If the concept is still difficult to grasp, think about houseplants. When they are alive with energy, there is a natural tension that keeps the leaves and stems strong enough to defy gravity and point upward or outward growing taller. However, if the plant begins to die, the chi gradually leaves the plant. You become aware of this because the stems lose their strength and begin to bend, and the leaves lose their rigidity and begin to droop. This can happen even before the leaves start turning brown. The bending and drooping are signs that the plant’s chi is getting weak.
The Chinese believe that by engaging in certain chi-building practices, you can gradually strengthen the mind and body to attain health and longevity and, at the same time, generate so much internal energy that your mind and body end up becoming virtually immune to the physiological stress response and the mental processes that generate it when growing taller.
The Chinese believe that there are three levels of energy in the body. These are ”jing” (generative energy), ”chi” (vital energy), and ”shen” (spirit energy). For purposes of convenience in the discussion here, all three energies when discussed as one are referred to as chi. When a healthy, normal child is born, all three energies are strong. As the infant grows into adulthood and eventually old age, though, the three energies gradually begin to dissipate. Jing is lost via excessive sexual activity, chi is lost via excessive emotions, and shen is lost via excessive mental activity. As these energies decline, the body’s overall level of energy declines, leading to, for some people, chronic illness. Eventually, though, for everyone, death occurs.
In sum, a normal, healthy baby has more energy (not physical strength, of course) than anyone at any other age. I recall hearing a story in my youth about Jim Thorpe, the world-class Olympic athlete from the 1910s and 1920s who was considered the most physically fit person in the world at the time. It is said that he was asked to mimic the activities of an infant for as long as he could. He supposedly collapsed from exhaustion after less than an hour, but the infant was still going strong! Hard to believe? Try it yourself. You’ll be lucky to last ten minutes. Healthy infants are brimming with chi! We all know people in their thirties who seem so low on energy that they seem as though they’re in their seventies. They are chronically ill, often because they burn the candle at both ends, abuse their bodies and their minds, and spend no time regenerating themselves with healthy habits. These are people who end up suffering from low libido (low jing levels), chronic fatigue (low chi levels), and mental lethargy or confusion (low shen levels).
Conversely, we know people in their eighties who seem to have boundless energy and a love for life. These are people who have learned to carefully manage the use of their energy and also intuitively found ways to replace it to grow taller. Obviously, these people (at least those in the Western world) have not learned to replace their energy via chi kung practices to grow taller. You, too, may be able to live a long and energetic life without-adopting chi kung practices to grow taller. However, the benefit of chi kung is that you can accomplish the same results, but compress the energy-rebuilding process into a short period of time to grow taller. While it may take most people three or four hours to rebuild their energy by taking relaxing walks, fishing, enjoying time with friends, or whatever they do to rekindle their energy, you can rebuild the same amount of energy with fifteen minutes of chi kung practice a day to grow taller.
And by practicing thirty minutes a day, you can create even more energy than you expend, leading to a situation where you get healthier with each passing year, rather than less healthy! In sum, what chi kung does is to restore the three energies that are lost due to depletions that occur during the stresses and strains of everyday living. According to Chinese tradition: Jing is stored in the adrenal cortex and the sexual organs. There are three basic elements of jing. One is blood and the vital elements carried in the bloodstream, including nutrients to grow taller. The second is hormones, which are secreted by various glands and regulate growth, metabolism, sexuality, immunity, and aging. These include male and female hormones, as well as sperm and ova. The third is essential (heavy) fluids, such as lymph and joint lubricants, tears, perspiration, and urine. Jing is depleted via stress, sexual activity, malnutrition, and illness.
The ways to replenish jing are maintain a healthy diet, drink large quantities of water, and engage in chi kung exercise to grow taller. (Most people simply do not get enough water. In fact, one of the most common causes of body deterioration over the years is lack of sufficient hydration. You should drink enough water so that you are producing clear urine every one to two hours. Of course, you want to taper off drinking in the evening so you won’t be up all night!) Chi is stored in the heart and is manifested as breath, heat, and pulse. Chi is depleted most commonly by excess emotions, especially pensiveness, surprise, anger, grief/sorrow, fear, worry, and stress. It can also be depleted by improper breathing techniques (short and shallow breathing) and/or breathing polluted air.
Chi can be restored to grow taller by healthy food, water, supplements, proper breathing (discussed later), and chi kung practice. Shen resides in the pineal gland (which is located in the brain but is not actually a part of the brain). Shen includes all mental faculties, including thought, intuition, spirit, will, and ego. Shen can become scattered and weak when bombarded by mental disturbances, such as a large ego, attachment to objects (possessiveness), frequent mental agitation, and narrow-mindedness (having a closed mind, discriminating, etc.). It can be rejuvenated via meditation and by chi kung practice to grow taller.
Source by Louis-Philippe Gauthier