cancer can be overcome

Grandmaster Wong, who was awarded "Qigong Master of the Year", explaining that cancer can be overcome


My friend's father, a tall well built man, albeit slightly overweight, was recently diagnosed with soft-tissue cancer which the doctors say has spread to his lungs and pelvic region. He has had one round of chemotherapy and up till now he feels no discomfort, either from the disease or the treatment and is as exceptionally strong of mind and body as ever.

The family is keen to try an alternate line of treatment along with the alleopathic treatment and when I told about the miraculous cases in Sifu Wong Kiew Kit's book "The Art of Chi Kung", my friend was very keen to bring his father to Malaysia for the treatment and training.

— Prashanto, India


I am sorry to hear of your friend's father having cancer. But the good news is that cancer can be overcome, and I have helped many people overcome it.

Although many people may find it difficult to make a paradigm shift, it will be rewarding for your friend's father to see his problem using a different paradigm.

Firstly, it is helpful to know that a paradigm is not a set of absolute truths; it is just a particular way of looking at things. For example, classifying food into proteins, carbohydrates and fats is a Western paradigm, not a set of truths. In other words, it is not an absulute truth that food must be classified into proteins, carbohydrates and fats. There are other ways of classifying food too.

The traditional Chinese, for example, do not see food as proteins, carbohydrates and fats. They see it as being hot or being cold. I believe the traditional Indians have a similar paradigm. Yet, when a Chinese or an Indian eats what a Westerner would call proteins, carbohydrates and fats, he will also digest the food though he knows nothing about proteins, carbohydrates and fats.

Classifying an illness as cancer is using a Western paradigm. In traditional Chinese medicine, the same illness is not called cancer. Fundamentally, in traditonal Chinese medicine -- the medical system that has maintained the health and sanity of the largest population of the world for the longest period of known history -- illness is viewed as yin-yang disharmony.

Viewing an illness as cancer or viewing it as yin-yang disharmony makes a huge difference to the patient. When viewed as cancer, it is notorious that his chance of recovery is slim. But when viewed as yin-yang disharmony, his change of recovery is expected! Why? It is because yin-yang harmony is natural. As yin-yang disharmony is unnatural, it is only temporary and can be rectified.

If yin-yang harmony is natural, then what causes it to be unnatural and become yin-yang disharmony? Yin-yang harmony occurs when there is harmonious chi flow. If this chi flow is blocked from doing its work, yin-yang disharmony results.

In modern language, it means that as long as the energy that flows in a person enables his cells, tissues, organs and systems to work harmoniously, he will have yin-yang harmony, i.e. he will be healthy. But if the energy is blocked from flowing to the cells, tissues, organs and systems to enable them to work harmoniously, he will have yin-yang disharmony, i.e.he will be ill.

His illness may manifest as different symptoms, called by different names in Western terms like cancer, diabetes and depression, but irrespective of the symptoms, the fundamental cause is energy blockage. If the patient can clear the energy blockage and restore his harmonious energy flow, he will regain yin-yang harmony, i.e.he will be healthy again.

Understandably, those who are not used to this paradigm will find it odd, just as those who are not used to the traditional Chinese or Indian paradigm of food will find it odd when told that food is not proteins, carbohydrates and fats but either hot or cold. But I have employed this paradigm to help many people overcome cancer and other so-called incurable diseases. In fact, I was awarded "Qigong Master of the Year" in 1997 for my work in this area.

I would recommend that your friend's father attend my Intensive Chi Kung Course in Malaysia. I don't offer such a course often. The next one will probably be early next year. Please check my website for the next course.

The above is taken from Question 4 March 2011 Part 3 of the Selection of Questions and Answers.


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