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Joey Yap: Sha Qi, the opposite of good Qi

Tuesday, May 11, 2010
Star Property

Sha Qi, the opposite of good Qi

In Feng Shui, the goal is to always be in the path of positive Qi to benefit from it. Aside from that, it is also important to be positioned away from negative Qi sources, also known as 'Sha Qi' (Killing Qi). In the traditional and rural setting, rocky and patchy mountains are considered sources of aggressive, non-sentimental Qi. A narrow gap formed in between two mountains or hills is also a Sha Qi, called a 'Wind Gap'. This compressed wind flows-in in an aggressive and forced manner, and therefore it is harmful. As usual, long, straight rivers are also negative features, especially when the water is fast-moving. As the saying goes, 'straight water is merciless'.

In today's modern urban setting, the narrow gap between two tall buildings would have the same negative effect as a 'Wind Gap' (compressed Qi that strikes any other properties facing this gap). It is best to avoid occupying these afflicted properties. Most people know, or have heard, that T-junctions are portends of negative Feng Shui. In fact, there are two types of T-junctions - incoming and outgoing. An incoming junction means that the road is slightly higher than the property. This indicates Qi flowing (or rather, crashing) into the property. There are a few possible ways to remedy an incoming T-junction. Firstly, ensure that your main door is not directly aligned with the junction. Secondly, strategic placement of potted plants or planting bushy trees to shield the junction normally alleviates this Sha Qi problem.

The second type of T-junction, the outgoing ones, occurs when the road is lower than the property. As the word 'outgoing' implies, Qi is being directed away from your house - hence the Feng Shui term, 'Leaking Qi'. Again, ensure that your main door is not directly aligned with the outgoing road. If possible, try to physically obstruct the view of the road from the door as well.

Other common modern types of Sha Qi are electrical poles and pylons. These are categorised as 'Fire Sha' and water features are normally employed to counteract it. A qualified Feng Shui consultant will also be able ascertain the correct location of doors and entrances that can tame this problem. Based on the understanding that Qi flows from higher ground to lower ground, you might be able to see why monsoon drains are considered unfavorable in Feng Shui. Large drains (lower ground) draw away all the Qi from its immediate vicinity. This detrimental effect is magnified if water constantly runs through the drain. Similarly, drains running within the immediate compound of our property can also draw out Qi from the house. The best solution is to cover all drains (at least, the exit points) with stone slabs, so that the water is not exposed.

Last but not least, highways and waterfalls are also considered as sources of Sha Qi. Both are features that are overly Yang (active and moving), which in turn does not allow Qi to settle and meander. Additionally, both are sources of constant noise - which in itself is considered as 'Sha of Sound'.

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