"Seek a broad balance of experience in life": harm no one, understand others - change yourself, stay positive in whatever life brings, respect those who give out the teaching, be gratful for the teaching, be humble in the face of the high forces behind the teaching.
"Deepen consciousness": using any helpful exercises or meditations, inward through the 3 levels of human existence, etheric, astral and celestial (jing, qi and shen).
"Reach out for the Beyond": realising, as the Beyond grows within,
that your outer human existence is next to nothing
无极 · 道
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Master Huang Xingxian (b.1910 — d.1992) was born in Fuzhou, China.
From 14yrs old he trained Baihequan (White Crane), Lohanquan (18 Buddha boxing) and Neigong (Daoist Internal Alchemy) under the famous Fujian White Crane Master XieZhongxian (b.1852 — d.1930).
Later he trained under Master Pan Chun-Nien who also educated Huang in Chinese Medicine and the Literary Classics.
Subsequently Huang opened a school in Shanghai where he trained together with his friends Chung Yu-Jen (Taiji), Chiang Hai-Ching (Xingyi) and Yang Chih-Ching (Bagua). He also studied Taiji with Wan Laisheng (China Martial Arts Champion 1938). In 1947, having moved to Taiwan, he began Taiji with Zheng Manqing - a direct disciple of Yang Cheng-Fu. Quickly Huang entered the inner-school and in later years came to be regarded as Zheng's most accomplished disciple.
From 1958 on Huang lived and taught in Singapore and Malaysia. By the time of his death in December 1992, he had established 40 schools and taught 10,000 people throughout South East Asia. During the last 5 years of his life he gathered around him about 40 active initiated members of his inner-school and to them attempted to pass his final teachings. In choosing these people, he said, he was mostly concerned with the sincerity of their inner motives. He explained that he wished no one person to make claims as his successor but that he hoped the combined knowledge of these 40 (of whom only a few continue to teach today) would contain the essence of his methods and these people would represent his teaching for the future.
Huang: "Though they practice my (outer) methods, not following my (inner) way they are not my students."