1. What brought you to set up a feng shui school?
When I started my first Feng Shui company in Hong Kong in 2013, I created Feng Shui workshops for westerners established in Hong Kong to find out more about the culture and the lifestyle of the country we were living in. Those discovery workshops worked really well, and I soon had a demand for stronger courses, that would provide deeper knowledge and understanding of Feng Shui. This is how it all started!
2. How did you get into feng shui?
I moved from France to Hong Kong in 2011, and it was somehow love at first sight. Therefore, I was really curious to learn more about the country, and I soon realized that Feng Shui was absolutely everywhere and so important for the people in Hong Kong. This is why I took Feng Shui lessons in the first place: to get a better understanding of my new environment. And then, Feng Shui really got to me, and I couldn’t stop learning!
3. What are the key values you want to promote as a Feng Shui school? What’s different between your training and others?
From the feedbacks I get from my students, what they really like in my courses is that they are one-to-one and practice-oriented.
I took private tuitions myself with Master Pang in Hong Kong and I think it is the best way to learn Feng Shui. A one-to-one course allows me to tailor the programme for each student, to move forward at their own path, and this is really valuable.
I am also convinced that in Feng Shui, practice is key. As the discipline is very complex, you can spend hundreds of hours studying the concepts and principles, which is fascinating, but when it comes to carry on an actual Feng Shui evaluation, you don’t know where to start! In my courses, we start straight away with practice, and we learn the principles along the way.
4. How long is the training and what are the prerequisites to sign up to your course?
There are no prerequisites, anyone is welcome! I offer two training programmes at the moment, a 20 hours foundation course, and a 70 hours practitioner course. All one-to-one, onsite or online, depending on where my students are based.
5. What type of accreditation does your school deliver after successful graduation from your course?
The practitioner course is accredited by The Feng Shui Society, as well as with the International Feng Shui Guild. Graduation from this course means you automatically become a consultant member of both The Feng Shui Society and the International Feng Shui Guild.
6. Does the FSS name and accreditation have an impact on attracting students?
Yes, definitely. There is a strong demand for accredited Feng Shui courses, and the standards required by the FSS regarding accredited courses is a guarantee of a high-quality training for the students.
7. What has been the most challenging aspect in teaching feng shui?
Teaching the Flying Stars is definitely the most challenging part of the training: when we start studying the Flying Stars, most of the students discover a complete new world and feel a bit “lost in translation”. We take as much time as they need, and we do as many case studies as necessary for them to completely nail the Flying Stars; this is so rewarding for me!
8. In terms of your feng shui teaching, what is your favourite part in teaching feng shui?
I love to teach what makes classical Feng Shui so powerful: Flying Stars and BaZi are definitely my favourite!
9. What advice would you give to new feng shui students and enthusiasts?
Be ready to let go and to put your rational mind on “pause” to allow yourself to dive into Chinese metaphysics and make the best of it!
Phone : +33 (0)7 84 68 13 45