Esoteric Library - Feng Shui for Children
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Feng Shui for Children

{written by : Kartar Diamond}

Article word count : 430 -- Article Id : 1976
Article active date : 2009-04-18 -- Article views : 4486

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Children are just as sensitive, if not more sensitive, to their environment and one of the places they spend the most time is their bedroom. This article features some tips for kids.

Reincarnation The Neverending Journey
In Reincarnation The Neverending Journey an attempt is made to explore the conundrum of our existence. An existence that spans yesterday, today and even tomorrow. Questions surrounding the existence of the soul and our connections to the physical world, the fundamental mechanisms and the processes by which reincarnation operates through time, are carefully examined. Plausible revelations on memories and karma and their intrinsic connections to our lives today and tomorrow are explored. It is a Neverending Journey.. Your Neverending Journey....

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Children respond to their environment in very objective ways. What may be considered good feng shui in general will definitely apply to kids as much as adults. Since children often sleep 8-10 hours a night, their bedroom is quite important. The location where a child chooses to study will also affect their ability to concentrate and be productive.

Over the years that I have been consulting, I have seen with total predictability that some bedrooms encourage creativity and the children who sleep in those rooms are quite precocious, talented, studious, musical or artistic. A bedroom where the feng shui is negative can make a child afraid to sleep in their room, be moody, depressed, chronically ill, or hyperactive.

But what may be perfectly acceptable for a child could be too chaotic for an adult. Many children like their rooms to be colorful and very “yang.” In the same way that kids like loud, grinding music and lots of stuff around them (neon posters, lava lamps, etc.) This same active energy could send an adult into a migraine.

Their bedroom is their “studio apartment” and like adults, children should avoid:

• Large mirrors in their bedroom, including mirrored closet doors.
• Sleeping under a low window.
• Sleeping with their bed aligned directly with the entrance door.
• Having their bed aligned directly with a toilet somewhere in the house.
• Sleeping under beams or very low, slanted ceilings.
• Sleeping in a bad direction based on their birth date.

Children should be taught at an early age how to be clean and tidy. I have seen bedrooms of children and teens that looked like the inside of a dumpster and this doesn’t help anyone. Often, a really good closet system can help a child keep stuff off the floor or crammed into tight spaces.

Children who have problems with ear infections, glandular or urinary problems are often in bedroom where the water element is not strong enough. Metal strengthens water, so the parent should place some heavy metal pieces in the room, even under the bed for safety’s sake.

Children who have difficult digestion, menstrual problems or perpetual loneliness may have a bedroom with too much earth energy, which can also be reduced with hefty amounts of metal. A metal bed frame counts for metal also.

Children who have frequent episodes of muscle, joint, or bone problems, including hand injuries need to have more fire in their room, such as red color.

These are just a few examples of how children can benefit from feng shui adjustments to the most important space they occupy.

Author Bio :
No matter what your age, gender, occupation or lifestyle, Feng Shui principles can only enhance your life. For more information, visit author Kartar Diamond's website at

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Your Brilliant Star Direction
Can a Bad Person Benefit From Good Feng Shui?
Feng Shui and Religion
Feng Shui and the Garden
Feng Shui and Your Creative Potential
Analyzing Part of a House Versus the Whole Space
Examples of Bad Feng Shui
Ground Breaking and Feng Shui
Feng Shui and the Office
Can Feng Shui Remedies Help Sell a House?

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