Inspiring people to create healthy, beautiful spaces through feng shui.

Feng Shui Defined

Feng Shui, directly translated, means "wind water" in Chinese.

One statement all feng shui practitioners will agree upon is that feng shui is the ancient Chinese art of placement to create unbroken energy flow, the flow of Chi (Qi). Chi is the energy, life force in all things. This system is able to harmonize man made structures within nature. this comes from the idea that all living things are affected by their environments. For instance, the mental and physical impact of clutter, harmful emissions from human made fibers, chemicals and materials, colors used and decorations all have either a positive or negative influence.


Feng shui is a discipline related to energy analysis. Feng shui uses the five elements of Water, Wood, Fire, Earth and Metal to create balance in a space. Feng shui has been part of Chinese culture for thousands of years and is commonly practiced all over the world. Fortunately it has made its way into modern American culture in recent decades. There are different schools and approaches to feng shui. There are classical, more mathematical practices that rely on a compass, to practices that take into consideration western cultures and modern lifestyles. Feng shui is NOT a religion.

Traditional feng shui practices are a bit to "woo-woo" for my taste so I incorporate interior design and my clients individual style for a unique approach to accomplish their goals.

The school of feng shui I practice is called BTB feng shui or (Black Sect Trantic Buddhist) feng shui which was introduced to the US in the early eighties by Professor Lin Yun. We use a BAGUA map to define areas of a space.


"I am passionate about the power feng shui has had on my life. When I combined feng shui principles it was the healthiest transition of my life. Not only has it been a spiritual journey but has effected my entire family in a practical and positive sense as well. I want to help my community by introducing one person at a time to this experience."

-Jen Casey 2007