Tai Ji - Sol.Center
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Tai Ji

Class description

Foundational Tai Ji

Connect with your own vital force and with the flow of seasons through gentle meditative Tai Ji exercises incorporating breathing and posture dynamics.

Literally, “tai” means “great”, and “ji” means “ridge line”, or “pole” in a house. It is best translated as “The Great Polarity”. The taiji represents the separation of yin (yielding principle) and yang (active principle), as well as their interaction and merging.

It creates the physical world. By comparison, before the “taiji” is the “wuji”. Wu means ”none” or “no”. Wuji means “no ridge line’, no separation of yin and yang.

It is best translated as “The Non-Polarity” (the reality beyond the physical world). Through the practice of Tai Ji, the abilities of the human being can be developed to reach their highest potential by balancing the yielding principle (yin) and the active principle (yang), ultimately leading opening the access to Wuji (The Non-Polarity).

Curriculum Sample


What is Tai Ji? The Philosophical Principles of Tai Ji. Introduction to regulated breath. Condensing Breathing. Increasing your qi awareness. The role of the mind. The yin-yang motion theory. Partner Practice. How to Transfer Internal Power. Readings from the Classics. Your daily Tai Ji routine. Tips for a better practice.

Practices: Silk Reeling Practice, Inner Mountain Practice, The 18 postures Set, Push hands.

Benefits: Although tai chi is slow and gentle, it addresses the key components of a balanced daily exercise routine:

Muscle strength. When practiced regularly, tai chi can be comparable to resistance training. Although you aren’t working with weights or resistance bands, the unsupported arm exercise involved in tai ji strengthens your upper body. Tai ji strengthens both the lower and upper extremities and also the core muscles of the back and abdomen.

Flexibility. Tai ji can boost upper- and lower-body flexibility as well as strength.

Balance. Tai chi improves balance and, according to some studies, reduces falls. Proprioception — the ability to sense the position of one’s body in space — declines with age. Tai ji helps train this sense, which is a function of sensory neurons in the inner ear and stretch receptors in the muscles and ligaments.

Cardiovascular workout. Depending on the type of breathing and posture set, you can enjoy a milder or more enhanced workout practicing tai ji, comparable to a brisk walking. At the end of the practice the circulation is activated and the heart muscle is gently stimulated. The heart loves mild exercise!

Regulation. As a result of the regulated breath, the metabolic functions become more tuned in with their natural rhythm.

Focus and coordination. Repetition creates new neural pathways. You are rewiring your brain for enhanced focus and calm. Connecting the mind, the breath and the body increases your focus, inner coherence and self-awareness.

Inner peace.

Make a Booking.

Group Class $25

Private instruction on zoom

Tuesdays 7.30pm- 8.30pm
Foundational Tai Ji Mentorship

10 (1 on 1) Sessions $550

Private instruction on zoom

Duration of 60 minutes 
Private Emails to Clarify Topics
Readings & Research Articles
Certificate of Completion

Contact Adina: [email protected] (Read Bio)


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