Numerous people decorate their homes with beautiful models, some of which are in the form of characters. Some of these models are adorable and heroic, while others are, of course, bizarre and controversial. It is simple to incite enemies and concern yourself if you place the character model where the yearly #3 flying star, star of argument, is positioned, particularly if the models are not very elegant.It is preferable to avoid placing character models who portray the story’s cunning villains, those with vicious eyes, hooked noses, sword-edged noses, or sneaky smiles on their mouths, in order to avoid arousing unwarranted rumors.
Place dolls and puppets also need to pay more attention; have you seen the famous “Child’s Play” (American slasher film)? If you have the misfortune to have the character “Chucky” style doll in your house, it is really unsettling. My customer unintentionally brought an evil doll home with him. His family continues to experience terrible calamity. The removal of those bad spirits was ultimately accomplished after much back and forth. As for my suggestion, if you wish to bring a doll home from an unknown source, please exercise extreme caution.
The harmony of “Yin” and “Yang” is also crucial. It would be more acceptable to install female-shaped character models in your house, for instance, if all of your family members are male. Placing male-shaped character models there would result in an excess of “Yang” energy and a situation where “Yin” is dropping and “Yang” is thriving. Of course, if the family is all female, using male-shaped role models helps bring “Yin” and “Yang” back into balance. The harmony of “Yin” and “Yang” is crucial since neither the so-called solitary “Yin” nor the “Yang” that exists alone grows.
If Japanese-style “Lucky Cat” are positioned correctly, they can have a good luck effect at restaurants, shops, and retail establishments. The left and right hands that beckoning cats extend in traditional Japanese culture have distinct connotations depending on how high they are calling. Since we’re applying the “Lucky Cat” concept to Feng Shui settings, certain basic Feng Shui principles must hold true. According to Feng Shui, the white tiger is to the right and the green dragon is on the left. If the “Lucky Cat” puts out its left hand, it is wishing to offer you more business and assistance by drawing good individuals to your store. If the Lucky Cat’s hand swings back and forth, it can be placed on both sides closed to the front door. If the hexagram is suitable, it will receive the auspicious response. If the hand is still, it should be positioned in a prominent location facing the entrance to draw in good customers and boost turnover.
If there are any Feng Shui problems outside the front entrance, such as a T-Street, an exterior curving road, a large tree, or a lamp post blocking the entry. A convex Bagua mirror setup could be able to address this issue. If there are any Feng Shui problems inside the house, such as a sharp angle or blade-like structure outside the window, if the front and back doors are in the same line, or if the hallway is too long, you can place a spherical art decoration, which can be very effective at expelling the negative energy.
This occurrence happens rather frequently. Many mansions have more or less missing corners, but occasionally the issue of missing corners has a significant impact. The issue of missing corners is particularly problematic, for example, when considering the northwest and southwest orientations. In the Later Heaven Bagua, the northwest position denotes the natal house of the father, “Qian Gua”, and the southwest position denotes the natal house of the mother, “Kun Gua”. Consequently, the daddy and mom do not benefit from a missing corners in the northwest and southwest directions. In addition, the hexagram “Zhen”, which represents the oldest boy, is in the east, while the hexagram, which represents the eldest daughter, is in the southeast. The kids will suffer if one of these two routes has any missing corners.
In terms of the remedy, we may start with the five elements of Feng Shui and the things they stand for. If we use the northwest position as an example, “Qian Gua” represents a horse, and the five elements in this location are those of Metal. If there is a missing corner in the northwest position, you can add a metal horse, ideally a male, to increase Qian Gua’s power there and lessen the effects of the corner’s absence. Similarly, ceramic cows can be positioned in the southwest location to fill up the gap left by the missing corner. You can substitute a wooden sculpture in the shape of a dragon for the corner that is missing in the east, or a wooden rooster for the corner that is missing in the southeast.
No matter the artwork, whether it be paintings or decorations, it is desirable to have positive connotations. Avoiding abstract, ambiguous, or even negative content is preferable; at the absolute least, they have a nice appearance and a favorable mood, which has already had a beneficial influence.
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