Re-energise your living spaces
Feng Shui is a very ancient tradition passed on by Chinese Masters who had an extensive knowledge of science. They were able to observe and analyse how people interacted with their environment.

Their empirical approach brought about very specific rules regarding organisation of space and energy flow (Qi or Chi).

Based on the compass reading of a building, it is possible to match each area to its corresponding sector of life (health, career, etc.). The layout of these areas brings consistency and harmony to the building and its occupants.

According to Chinese philosophy, the notions of space and time cannot be separated. Therefore, both are involved in any Feng Shui assessment. While preserving the rules of traditional Feng Shui, we place the person and their life goals at the centre of our assessment.


Then and Now
Feng Shui was originally reserved for the Emperor of China only. It managed to survive and retain its essence thanks to Feng Shui Masters who passed on their knowledge intact in spite of destructive circumstances, including its ban under Mao Zedong.

Traditional Feng Shui is now widespread throughout Asia (especially in China, Hong Kong, Singapore, Taiwan, Malaysia and Japan) but also in the English-speaking and European countries. Large companies, such as Virgin or British Airways, and famous people, such as Bill Clinton or Tony Blair, have called on Feng Shui experts since the 1980s and 1990s.

Today, many individuals and an increasing number of companies integrate Feng Shui into their projects.

Feng Shui is evolving and constantly being adapted to Western thought and lifestyle so that we can better understand and enjoy its benefits.
What does a Feng Shui home look and feel like?

First of all, it is a space filled with a high level of
. It allows fluid movement between rooms, decor and furniture.

A Feng Shui home is designed to accommodate forms, materials (elements) and colours particular to each room.

The layout of the rooms depends on the activity they are intended for: a bedroom is a serene and cosy place with « yin » qualities, whereas a living-room and a kitchen are « yang » spaces of dynamic activities.

Your home does not communicate the same message if the central room is your kitchen or your children’s bedroom. Each person’s character can be seen in a home and its particular layout.

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