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Other Articles by Kerby Kuek

Feng Shui Articles 11                                            by Kerby Kuek  

 

Some hard facts

Friday, February 18, 2011 

More pointers to the fung shui of places in Hong Kong.  

Killing the dragon 

Did you know that the Japanese almost destroyed the trunk of our Kowloon dragon during World War II?  

They dug at least two trenches about half a meter wide and two meters long to make water flow toward their camp near Tate's Cairn Tunnel.  

Luckily, the trenches missed the critical dragon trunk spot. 

Otherwise that would have destroyed the entire fung shui of Kowloon. 

No immediate prosperity 

We need to work hard for a living - there's no free lunch and no short cuts.  

Often, people mistakenly take the name for the double dragon meridian spot in yin fung shui as the term for "immediate prosperity," but it is not so. 

Lamma is not ideal 

I am sorry Lamma-ites, but the fung shui says it all. Think about it: it is the third biggest island in Hong Kong but has the lowest population (about 7,000). 

The reason is that the southern dragon ends in Lamma Island, with little or no dragon breath left, and therefore is unlikely to breed more population. Most males will migrate. It is not a bad place for sightseeing, though. 

Ap Lei Chau has thin dragon breath 

Being an island, it is not receptive to the funneling of the Aberdeen dragon breath. So though many buildings seem to have a nice view, they don't have good fung shui as certain criteria are not met. Ap Lei Chau is nothing special and so can create nothing special. 

Heng Fa Chuen is injured 

Heng Fa Chuen is unlikely to blossom because facing it are sharp edges. Such slashing energy is unkind and difficult for Heng Fa Chuen to shake off. 

Hong Kong Island rose from Tsim Sha Tsui? 

Many believe that Hong Kong Island was formed from Tsim Sha Tsui. If you look at ancient scriptures and research the site, you can see that it wasn't. Tsim Sha Tsui's rose finch energy sticks its tongue out toward the island.  

Thought of the week: Look at life through the windshield, not the rearview mirror.

 

Living standards

Friday, February 11, 2011  

Here are more practical points for readers who want to know about the best places and environments to live and work. 

Government officials, listen up. Want to know where to live to secure your iron rice bowl? Tregunter, Estoril Court and Fly Dragon Terrace.  

Wonder why?  

Because in order to secure a good position in government, one needs good solid support - especially a hill or mountain. 

Speaking of success at work, ever wondered how the Japanese beat the British troops in Hong Kong during World War II?  

All they had to do was follow the dragon trail from Jardine's Lookout through the quarries to Stanley Gap, where the British main command site was. It was this significant route that defeated the British. 

Fung shui is all about topography. Jardine's Lookout is a mountain, and the start of the dragon trail that leads to a significant seat of power.  

Incidentally, did you know that a Japanese fung shui master tried to capture Hong Kong's best meridian spot but was not accurate enough during World War II? Maybe that is why they had to surrender eventually. 

What about the ideal fung shui place to live? Many will likely disagree, but what the heck. Hong Kong Parkview is the best place for this.  

This is rather significant since Jardine's Lookout, Violet Hill and Wong Nai Chung Gap provide a good support for Hong Kong Parkview. Such a site is able to harness all the kind energies. 

The ideal place to live in east Hong Kong would be Taikoo Place. That's because it is situated at the foothills of Jardine's Lookout, Mount Butler and Mount Parker and able to harness the kind energies. 

Not-so-ideal in terms of fung shui are Yau Tong, located between Lei Yue Mun and Lam Tin, and Western district. These are low-lying areas that cannot sustain kind energies and are unable to flourish. And Tiu Keng Leng will lose its momentum after 2023. 

The worst fung shui of all, regardless of time, is possessed by Yau Tong because of its low-lying position. 

Quote of the week: The most important things in life are not things. 

 

The best locations

Friday, January 14, 2011  

Which are the best places to live and work in Hong Kong? 

The following listing is the result of my years of experience learning from various masters and reading ancient books and scriptures.  

Enter the dragon of Hong Kong! 

In order for readers to understand the formation of a meridian point, we must first understand that the main trunk of a dragon terrain or body originates from the Kun Lun Mountains or the Himalayas and the southern dragon ends in Hong Kong. 

The first dragon emerges via Shenzhen's Wu Tong San to Hung Fa Leng. Quite interestingly we found a unique and special tomb there inscribed in ancient text called Le San. This tomb is very rare in the world, let alone in Hong Kong.  

Why does HSBC headquarters have best site? 

The bank is located in the focal point of the five-dragon breath, and its harnessing of kind energies is unavoidable. The five dragons are Victoria Peak, Lung Fu Shan, High West Hill, Mount Gough and Mount Kellet. 

IFC versus the stock exchange 

Another point in fung shui is the stability of dragon breath. Exchange Square One and Two are located in such a locale that will benefit them in the long run due to that particular reason. One and Two IFC just miss this point, therefore, their current glory will be short- lived due to the instability of the dragon breath.

Why is Times Square so busy? 

To my knowledge, no book or fung shui master has ever explained why Times Square is so busy and expensive. So here you go, you get the first insight.

You may have heard the jargon left dragon, right tiger, rear xuanwu, front zhuque (rose finch), but do not know the meaning. Here's the secret: where the lines form a cross, there the best site can be found. 

In this case, draw a line from Victoria Peak to Braemar Hill and from Mount Nicholson to Beacon Hill.  

See where it crosses? Times Square. 

Quote of the week: Life is not measured by the number of breaths we take, but by the moments that take our breath away.

 

Live with passion! 

(features in Hong Kong Standard Newspaper every Friday) 

Kerby Kuek has published three books on fung shui. He specializes in yin and yang fung shui, I-Ching, life analysis and astrology.  

Website: www.misterfengshui.com

E-mail address of Mr. Kerby Kuek : Kerbykuek@gmail.com

 

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