Secret of Tantra
Teachings emerged originally from the vast pool of pre-historic Shamanic practices. Most Qigong styles were organized by and for the followers of one belief system or another in ancient China, Tibet, Mongolia and Korea. Following the establishment of the main Eastern schools of thought about 2,500 years ago, Qigong eventually developed six distinctive branches Daoist, Buddhist, Tantric, Therapeutic, Wushu (martial arts), and Kung Fu Tze (Confucian) Qigong. About 2,500 years ago, the prominent Chinese philosopher Lao Tze presumably wrote Dao De Jing, which brought together many pieces of the ancient Oriental wisdom and formed the foundation of Daoism. The adherents of that teaching created Daoist Qigong dedicated to the attainment of great longevity and, supposedly, immortality. Around the same period of time, the followers of the famous Chinese philosopher Kung Fu Tze (a.k.a. Confucius) formulated Confucian Qigong, mainly concerned with mentoring leaders and guiding them in creating a...
He eventually switched from outer travel adventure to inner spiritual adventure. During his wanderings, Winn began exploring different esoteric systems, mostly to demystify for himself the ancient Mystery Schools. He hoped to find the most effective methods of improving health and refining spiritual awareness. Besides various Daoist Taoist schools, he studied tantric kundalini yoga, kriya yoga, dzogchen (Bon), Tibetan Buddhist vajrayana practices, and Atlantean
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