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Tai Chi Wednesday With WINSTON PRICE

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#13 Tai Chi Wednesday Pic

Check Yourself: Be a Good Partner

One of the concepts that I consistently promote when doing any type of partner work is the idea of giving only what you are willing to receive.  This is something that I have come to find people easily place directly on the physical attributes of partner work.  And that’s a good thing, don’t get me wrong.  Understanding how much to give in the physical realm is of the utmost importance when doing partner work in Tai Chi Chuan, or any martial art for that matter.  Knowing the level at which one should drill, practice and play is extremely beneficial in the development of proper and appropriate skill.  The root of my message when telling people to only give what they are willing to receive is: listen to your partner, understand yourself, and how you and your actions effect the environment of which you are a part.   A more specific account of the message of this article is: be mad at yourself not your partner if your partner doesn’t want to work with you.  So often partner work is unproductive because one or more persons in the partnership either have no interest or lose interest in actually listening to what the other(s) want to gain from the relationship/partnership. 

Now before I get into two of the most common reasons for a of lack of caring for being with/working with a partner, I want to bring up a common fault that seems to be something that drives partnerships into deeper negative holes than it actually helps.  What people are commonly told is that when they have a problem with a partnership/relationship is that they and their partner are not communicating.  I believe that to always be a false statement.  What and how it should be stated if one wants to focus on the word communication is they the problems that have are bred from what is being communicated.   We as conscious being are always communicating and receiving communiqué.  Communication is to convey information, the problems we commonly face in relationships/partnerships happen because there is a lack of understanding, not because communication isn’t happening.  I have come to find that once people start working on gaining better understanding of what others want and of what they actually want; communication between parties becomes less strained.  So point, stop working on communicating for the sake of communication possibly not happening.  Communication is always happening.  Start working on the messages we convey.  Start understanding that communication is made of many pieces: messages and messaging, sender, receiver, situation, context, relevance and understanding.

So, back to it; two of the most common reasons for a lack of caring are that one party is ignorant and/or the other party feels ignored.  In Tai Chi Chuan partner work there are many fun martial applications that can be learned.  A large reason for partner work is to gain an understanding of the concepts that had been previously thought.  One of those concepts is gaining awareness of and being able to control one’s environment in a positive manor.  The concept of environmental awareness contain the models of you aid in creating the environment, and the sum of your past acts dictate the present and future of your environment.  When looking at and/or through a strained relationship, first look at and/or through yourself.  Have you actually been listening to your partner and doing what they want to do and not just what you want to do?  Have you spoken up and stated to the other parties that you believe you have not been given equal part and play, and have specific examples of why you believe it so?  Do you put as much effort into the partnership/relationship as you expect from the others of which you are a part?  Do you hold yourself to the same standards you hold the rest of your team?  Do you often ask others for their thoughts and fact-based opinions and change yourself and ways accordingly?  Are you as fervent in bringing practical solutions as you are at bringing up problems?   These are all question you need to ask of yourself, note the answers and properly adjust to what you want.  Maybe you really don’t care about the other(s) so understanding them honestly does not matter to you, in which case you need to understand what type of environment you are creating.  Maybe you actually do care about what is going on; however, you keep a closed mouth and never voice your feelings or opinions on matters properly and appropriately.  Maybe you think you don’t care; however, you really do.  Maybe you think you do care because it is what you have been educated to think is proper and right; what you should think, feel and do, however the actual fact is that you don’t care and you want out because the partnership is a waste of your time.  Our actual wants don’t always line up with what we are taught we need.  You need to know why you are compelled to stay in a situation and if you really want to be in that situation; and then act accordingly.

So, moral of the story: Be the partner you want to work with and partner with those that show they want to be a positive and productive partner with and for you.

For more information Winston’s his martial arts academy please visit Internal Magnification.  

Winston Price, Executive Producer, has over a decade and a half of marketing, advertising and public relations experience. He began his business career in 1995 and is a graduate of Indiana University Bloomington. Winston also is a master martial artist and personal trainer with over 2 decades of knowledge and experience. Winston runs his own school, Internal Magnification Martial Arts, where he focuses on helping people reach their personal goals of health and fitness via At-Home personal training with martial foci of Taekwondo, Tai Chi Ch’uan, Hapkido and Ba Gua Zhang. As an executive producer for VoiceAmerica, Winston utilizes his skills in business and personal training to help new and existing hosts maximize their opportunity with the VoiceAmerica Talk Radio Network by supporting his hosts with the business and personal aspects of creating and developing their show. Winston believes that each host brings their own flavor to the Network. By properly coaching and motivating his hosts, they are able to produce THEIR show with THEIR style and THEIR passion being at the forefront of every broadcast.  

 

Tai Chi Wednesday With WINSTON PRICE

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Tai Chi Wednesday With WINSTON PRICE

tai chi wednesday

 

It is Okay: Giving Back What You Receive … Know Before You Go.

In Tai Chi Chuan there is a practice of called Tui Shou (推手).  Tui Shou is commonly called Push Hands or Sensing Hands in the English speaking martial arts realms.  There are many different stylistic approaches to this exercise; however, one of the central foci is to be able to calmly understand what is given and when it is appropriate to give it back.  In my training I have come to find that many instructors teach the idea of learning how to react to things given to them.  They train and train to allow their bodies to respond with a reaction to what comes to them, as to direct something that was not natural to becoming something of a second nature to the reacting party.  For me that is a good first step.  When given something it is good to learn proper reactions.  Hopefully in learning those proper reactions one would find all of the inappropriate ways the one naturally reacts to situations and learn no to do them.  Understanding one’s natural inappropriate reactionary responses is something that I focus on in training.  While in the process of learning reactions, what I believed is missed is people learning how to act, not responding because of the stimuli around them; however, understanding what is going on and having the ability to not allow their environment to control their person. When I train I look for things that are both actions and reactions and I do my best to properly be, not just respond.  I believe that when doing the Tui Shou exercise too many focus on reaction and never move to maintaining proper actions.

Okay.  So here is what I mean by making actions and not reactions.  A reaction is a response to a stimulus; it is also defined as a reverse or an opposing action. An action is defined as the state or process of acting or doing; something done, such as an act or deed; movement or posture during some physical activity.  So, reactions are a type of action, a response to a stimulus.  An action is what is done; it does not necessarily have to be in response to something.  For me, what I have learned from my teachings and lessons in Tui Shou, there are times in which it is appropriate to react and times when all you should do is act.

Many times in life I believe people are too focused on reacting instead of acting regardless of the situation.  Too many people are so focused on everything coming at them and reacting to what they think is going on that they miss so many other things that are actually happening.  In many cases these people become overly negatively stressed.  Their hyper-focus causes more pain and suffering than necessary.  Instead of relaxing and gaining an understanding of what is actually going on, they react quickly.  Think about how many times you have moved to a quick judgment, you reacted to a stimulus, and you were totally wrong about what was going on with the situation and it put you in a place where you then became the focus of negativity because your reaction caused negativity.   In learning Tui Shou I was taught not to take every opening given.  Let many openings pass by and gain an understanding of what is going on and what will happen is, if one gains a proper understanding, is that one will fill less of a necessitation and more of willingness to yield and at the proper moment contribute to supply an appropriate product to the situation and not because of the situation; acting as oppose to reacting.

So, main point; know before you go.  Don’t be a mindless responder to stimuli around you.  You are not an inanimate object.   You are a conscious being with agency.  Maintain relaxed control of yourself so that your environment doesn’t control you; you control you.

 

For more information Winston’s his martial arts academy please visit Internal Magnification.  

Winston Price, Executive Producer, has over a decade and a half of marketing, advertising and public relations experience. He began his business career in 1995 and is a graduate of Indiana University Bloomington. Winston also is a master martial artist and personal trainer with over 2 decades of knowledge and experience. Winston runs his own school, Internal Magnification Martial Arts, where he focuses on helping people reach their personal goals of health and fitness via At-Home personal training with martial foci of Taekwondo, Tai Chi Ch’uan, Hapkido and Ba Gua Zhang. As an executive producer for VoiceAmerica, Winston utilizes his skills in business and personal training to help new and existing hosts maximize their opportunity with the VoiceAmerica Talk Radio Network by supporting his hosts with the business and personal aspects of creating and developing their show. Winston believes that each host brings their own flavor to the Network. By properly coaching and motivating his hosts, they are able to produce THEIR show with THEIR style and THEIR passion being at the forefront of every broadcast.  

 

 

Tai Chi Wednesday With Winston Price

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Tai Chi Wednesday With Winston Price

#11 Taichi Wdenesday

A Bagua Moment

To me there is a set of triplet sisters in the Chinese internal martial arts systems.  They are: Tai Chi Ch’uan (太極拳), Ba Gua Zhang (八卦掌), and Xing Yi Quan (形意拳).  From my understanding, what I have developed over my time training is that Tai Chi Ch’uan can signify the center of the circle/sphere, Ba Gua Zhang is the circle/sphere and Xing Yi Quan is the line through the circle/sphere.  I bring these forms up because I will speak on Ba Gua Zhang (八卦掌), the Eight Trigram Palm, during our Tai Chi Wednesday sessions.

This hopefully will bring light to subjects from a different angle.  There are terms used in Tai Chi Ch’uan that are similar to terms that are used in Ba Gua Zhang; however, because of the attitude of the forms one can derive many different meanings when using the forms as filters for the word.  Find different Tai Chi and Ba Gua martial artist and say these four words: Opening, Closing, Expanding, and Contracting.  You are going to get a wonderful array of answers.  Some will group the words as Opening and Closing vs. Expanding and Contracting.  Some will equate Opening with Expanding and Closing with Contracting.  Some with have 8 complete different definition four for the Tai Chi Ch’uan martial artists and four for the Ba Gua Zhang martial artists.

So, lesson one form this Ba Gua Moment: Something to one can be similar to or completely different to another.

Make sure that when you walk the circle of your day, and you encounter the many peoples and situations of your day, that you comprehend that your actions can be viewed differently depending on who interoperates them.  You can ask one person a question, and what may happen is that they believe that you are harassing them, you believe that you are openly and genuinely looking to be educated on a matter, and a third person that is not a direct part of the conversation as you two flirting.  Note what you say, when you say it and why you say it.  Think before you speak, not only of your words.  Think of all of the ways what you say can be taken because of connotation and context.  Thank of others and how they are before you speak to them.  I’ve never understood my people would logically tell someone that is being vehemently hysterical to clam-down.  Sure it is meant to calm them down; however, is that really correct change that needs to happen?  Maybe they are calming down and they just need a moment to release.  One of the last things one should to is interrupt someone when they are accessing their true feelings.  Also, note I stated that it is one of the last things not that it shouldn’t be done.

In Ba Gua Zhang there is a practice of holding a posture and walking in a circle while holding that posture.  This is called “Walking Circle”.  When walking circle one thing to note are all of the angles that are passed while walking and how the body (yours and/or and interlocutor’s) acts when at certain angles and in certain states.  I believe that we should endeavor to mentally walk circle to understand different situation before they happen.  Note possible outcomes without worry and without haste.  Always trying to positively grow our sphere of understanding so that when situations do arrive that we are prepared to change and cut the appropriate angles to grace fully guided ourselves, and possibly others, to a positive and fruitful outcome. 

For more information Winston’s his martial arts academy please visit Internal Magnification.  

Winston Price, Executive Producer, has over a decade and a half of marketing, advertising and public relations experience. He began his business career in 1995 and is a graduate of Indiana University Bloomington. Winston also is a master martial artist and personal trainer with over 2 decades of knowledge and experience. Winston runs his own school, Internal Magnification Martial Arts, where he focuses on helping people reach their personal goals of health and fitness via At-Home personal training with martial foci of Taekwondo, Tai Chi Ch’uan, Hapkido and Ba Gua Zhang. As an executive producer for VoiceAmerica, Winston utilizes his skills in business and personal training to help new and existing hosts maximize their opportunity with the VoiceAmerica Talk Radio Network by supporting his hosts with the business and personal aspects of creating and developing their show. Winston believes that each host brings their own flavor to the Network. By properly coaching and motivating his hosts, they are able to produce THEIR show with THEIR style and THEIR passion being at the forefront of every broadcast.  

 

Tai Chi Wednesday with WINSTON PRICE

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Tai Chi Wednesday with WINSTON PRICE

#9 Tai Chi Wednesday

Internal Movement: Moving While Seeming Still

Here is one thing I rather enjoy hearing when I do my form: “Why do you stop and pause when you do your form”? My response is always to thank them first and then tell them that I never stop moving.  There are movements and adjustments that if done correctly cannot be seen. After I verbally answer their question I ask them if they will allow physical contact between us so that I can allow them actually feel the motion that they visually cannot see. Then I put my hands on them and then they move, with very little to no visual moment from my part. They always come back with a “stronger” stance/posture, either at the own volition or at my opening to communicate; and then they are moved again. And this is where many people enter into an understanding of what is meant by Internal Martial Art; and hopefully after entering they gain an accurate and practical understanding of what is meant by someone defining something as an Internal Martial. Getting into what is an Internal vs. External martial Art is something that will not be discussed in this post; that will come at a later date and more than likely not in a Tai Chi Wednesday post. So, keep a lookout for other Martial Arts posts by me. Anyway, back to the topic of staying in motion while seeming visually still. There are weight adjustments via activation of or relaxation of sinew; tendons, muscles etc. that the human eye cannot see if done properly. Consciously connected sympathetic masked adjustments give the illusion of no movement when movement is present. 

Now take this understanding in your life. There are things that if you let them allow themselves to work themselves out will turn out just fine if you don’t “visually” get involve. When you have a problem with someone you don’t always have to talk it out with them. View the situation and see what adjustments you can make to alter the situation to a total positive outcome for all parties and then do it. There has to be no fanfare, fuss, pomp and circumstance, or ceremony involved. Now to be able to do this you must be able to see and find all the faults that you have in the situation. You have to be honest with yourself for all of the obstacles and problems you added to a situation to make it as bad as it had gotten. You have to be able to forgive yourself for being so wrong and negative as well. You must have the desire, not just the moral understanding, to want things to become positive for all sides. Then you will be able to remove the obstacles that you placed in the way. Note: it takes more time to take away obstacles than it does to put them in place, so be ready to do lots of work and don’t expect the product of your actions to come quick, if at all. Once you remove your obstacles; without bringing light to the fact that you did, the next step is to note in all the shared obstacles that you placed. Shared obstacles are those that are there not by full fault of you; however, they would not be there without you. Connect to those obstacles, make the adjustments necessary, and then wait. All you can take care of are the things for which you have any fault. You have to know how to let go and when to let go. You have to learn patience and acceptance. If you honestly removed all of your obstacles for which you had total fault and you made proper adjustments to remove what you are at partial fault, all you have to do is wait. 

Connect and wait. You know you’ve done something properly when everything works out in your favor and people don’t see you do anything at all.

 

For more information Winston’s his martial arts academy please visit Internal Magnification.  

Winston Price, Executive Producer, has over a decade and a half of marketing, advertising and public relations experience. He began his business career in 1995 and is a graduate of Indiana University Bloomington. Winston also is a master martial artist and personal trainer with over 2 decades of knowledge and experience. Winston runs his own school, Internal Magnification Martial Arts, where he focuses on helping people reach their personal goals of health and fitness via At-Home personal training with martial foci of Taekwondo, Tai Chi Ch’uan, Hapkido and Ba Gua Zhang. As an executive producer for VoiceAmerica, Winston utilizes his skills in business and personal training to help new and existing hosts maximize their opportunity with the VoiceAmerica Talk Radio Network by supporting his hosts with the business and personal aspects of creating and developing their show. Winston believes that each host brings their own flavor to the Network. By properly coaching and motivating his hosts, they are able to produce THEIR show with THEIR style and THEIR passion being at the forefront of every broadcast.  

 

Tai Chi Wednesday With WINSTON PRICE

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Tai Chi Wednesday With WINSTON PRICE

Pic for #6 tai Chi Wednesday

Adjusting Step: Adjusting with Your Environment

You are going to fall.   You are going to fumble.  Things are not going to always be right and well.  Whether it be no fault of your own, or completely your fault, your life will at some point face a hardship.  That does not mean that you have to be overcome by the situation; however, many people fall in line and accept the fact that because things are hard or bad they must act, as they understand, accordingly.  They have to be mad, sad, gloomy, pessimistic, and/or hateful because the situation they are in; their environment, doesn’t suit what they want.  To them I state, you have not gained a well-balanced outlook of the Adjusting Step.

Go look at the form.  There are times when you will see a posture and then a seemingly cheating step.  That is the adjusting step.  In the form, it is accounted for that there are times when one will have to further extend their posture outside of where things normally end in the form.  Because of change, the body must change, in a positive manner, to cope.  The practice is to cope without anxiety –filled movement; without hesitation, without haste- allowing neither fear nor anger to be a factor in your side of the outcome of a situation.    

Now with this notion comes the understanding that one has accepted the environment around them, and has accepted the knowledge that environments have a tendency to change.  In your Tai Chi form practice, I first say, learn the stepping and movements the way your instructor teaches and whenever you train with your instructor, during the time of instruction, never falter from what they have taught you.  Now later in your time, do the form under differing conditions, close your eyes, face a corner of the room you don’t normally face when you start, move to a smaller more confined area, do your form on different surfaces; under these conditions try to be as close to what you were taught and see where else adjustments must be made.  Put yourself in as many different environments as possible and always remain the same, or as close to as possible, and stay efficient.   This way, hopefully, when random changes are made you are already prepared and you would have learned to adjust yourself with your environment in a totally positive manner (note the word “with” and not “to”).  In being able to do so you may be at a point or begin to move to the point of becoming a creature of being in the stead of being a creature of action or reaction.

Your environment may change, be able to efficiently change with it; a basic rule of thriving.

 

For more information Winston’s his martial arts academy please visit Internal Magnification.  

Winston Price, Executive Producer, has over a decade and a half of marketing, advertising and public relations experience. He began his business career in 1995 and is a graduate of Indiana University Bloomington. Winston also is a master martial artist and personal trainer with over 2 decades of knowledge and experience. Winston runs his own school, Internal Magnification Martial Arts, where he focuses on helping people reach their personal goals of health and fitness via At-Home personal training with martial foci of Taekwondo, Tai Chi Ch’uan, Hapkido and Ba Gua Zhang. As an executive producer for VoiceAmerica, Winston utilizes his skills in business and personal training to help new and existing hosts maximize their opportunity with the VoiceAmerica Talk Radio Network by supporting his hosts with the business and personal aspects of creating and developing their show. Winston believes that each host brings their own flavor to the Network. By properly coaching and motivating his hosts, they are able to produce THEIR show with THEIR style and THEIR passion being at the forefront of every broadcast. 

Tai Chi Wednesday: With WINSTON PRICE

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Tai Chi Wednesday: With WINSTON PRICE

sword

Mind the Gap

Why do we train Tai Chi Ch’uan at such a low rate of speed?  The answer I give is the answer given by Grand Master Wm C.C. Chen, “We move so slowly because we only allow ourselves to be moved by the forces and pressures around us.  When we do form by ourselves all we have is the wind and gravity to move us”. If you haven’t guessed it by now, I want to look at speed and focus in this post.

There is another answer that is given when people ask why Tai Chi Ch’uan is done at such a low rate of speed.  That answer details that the form is done slowly because there are so many different movements to consider, from the position of the toes to the alignment of the spine and skull.  Now not that it isn’t true; however, in my studies, I have found that true for every martial art not just Tai Chi Ch’uan.  And also, it brings up a good point.  There are so many things going on at any given point in time while doing a form, any form, that we have to mind what is going on at all times or it is possible that something will be missed while doing a form and we may miss a step.   Where you are standing is just as important as where you are going.  If you are unsure if the footing around you is stable or not then you have no solid foundation of knowledge that can lead you to a fully solid and developed step. 

“Mind the Gap”, watch your step; this is a saying that I take to heart when doing the Yang Styled Tai Chi Ch’uan form I was taught.  “Watch your feet” is how I define it.  Throughout my training I have come to find that a vast majority of the people starting out in the martial arts, and many others that have been doing it for years, concern themselves far too much with hand, kicking, trapping, locking and throwing  techniques.  They look at the flare and flash that they see with hand movements, kicking, and jumps and rolls, and want to do that first.  It always strikes new students of mine when I say, “If you have a problem with any technique you want to do, look at your feet first and see what they are doing before, during and after the technique; after that, look at your leg positions, then hips, then spine and skull, then your chest and back, and then your arms and hands.  No matter how good everything else is, if you have bad feet the technique will be bad”.  This is, sometimes, their first entry to understanding that speed and focus go hand-and-hand when training.  There is nothing wrong with doing a technique quickly, as long as you do everything well while doing it quick.  If not, relax; slow down your thought process so that you can better focus on the task at hand.  Also note, just because you do something quickly doesn’t mean you can do it well, and the same goes for going slowly.  So many people get too into the slow movements and lose the development gained by understanding movements at a quicker pace. Note how I use the term quick and not fast; timing is just as, if not more so, important than what many call being fast.  You can be as fast as you want, without proper timing you are less likely to land where you want.

So main point of the day, Mind the Gap; watch your feet, understand where your focus needs to be to lay solid steps, and generate an appropriately focused pace, in doing so you will gain a greater understanding of how to increase your efficiency, in life and in the martial arts.

 For more information Winston’s his martial arts academy please visit Internal Magnification.  

Winston Price, Executive Producer, has over a decade and a half of marketing, advertising and public relations experience. He began his business career in 1995 and is a graduate of Indiana University Bloomington. Winston also is a master martial artist and personal trainer with over 2 decades of knowledge and experience. Winston runs his own school, Internal Magnification Martial Arts, where he focuses on helping people reach their personal goals of health and fitness via At-Home personal training with martial foci of Taekwondo, Tai Chi Ch’uan, Hapkido and Ba Gua Zhang. As an executive producer for VoiceAmerica, Winston utilizes his skills in business and personal training to help new and existing hosts maximize their opportunity with the VoiceAmerica Talk Radio Network by supporting his hosts with the business and personal aspects of creating and developing their show. Winston believes that each host brings their own flavor to the Network. By properly coaching and motivating his hosts, they are able to produce THEIR show with THEIR style and THEIR passion being at the forefront of every broadcast.

 

Tai Chi Wednesday By WINSTON PRICE

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Tai Chi Wednesday By WINSTON PRICE

winston tai chi

So first things first, that black and white symbol you all call Yin and Yang is not called Yin/Yang.  It is the Taijitu ( 太極圖) .  It refers to the concept of yin and yang in accordance of their interacting with one another not solely the two separate parts.  It’s the difference between 1 and 1 as oppose to 1+1=2.  When 1 and 1 are separate they are just that, 1 and 1; however, when you have 1 and add another 1 you no longer have two separate entities, you now have a new singularity, 2.  The same goes for yin and yang as oppose to yin + yang; yin equaling inactive and yang equaling active, once the yin and the yang are added to one another it is similar to the 1’s and 0’s of binary code; the on and the off causing constant and consistent change represented by the Taijitu ( 太極圖)  .

Okay, now that is out of the way, let’s talk about Tai chi (Taiji, Taiji).  When people state they do the martial art Tai Chi (Taiji) they would be more proper to say they Taijiquan (or T’ai chi ch’uan, 太極拳).  The word ch’uan/quan refers to fist, or boxing.  What I have come to find in my training of T’ai chi ch’uan is that its purpose, as is the purpose for many martial arts, is the development and control of one’s physical, and figurative, center; and also, to be able to remain calm and controlled even in the most anxiety filled times that we face.

So, your thought for the day is, Keep Calm PLUS Develop Your Center.  Bring your entire calm and controlled self into everything you do to be the most efficient in whatever it is you choose to do.  Don’t be disconnected with the world around you.  Be connected in a controlled and calm manner being able to see the entire scope and sphere of your environment.

 For more information Winston’s his martial arts academy please visit Internal Magnification.  

Winston Price, Executive Producer, has over a decade and a half of marketing, advertising and public relations experience. He began his business career in 1995 and is a graduate of Indiana University Bloomington. Winston also is a master martial artist and personal trainer with over 2 decades of knowledge and experience. Winston runs his own school, Internal Magnification Martial Arts, where he focuses on helping people reach their personal goals of health and fitness via At-Home personal training with martial foci of Taekwondo, Tai Chi Ch’uan, Hapkido and Ba Gua Zhang.

As an executive producer for VoiceAmerica, Winston utilizes his skills in business and personal training to help new and existing hosts maximize their opportunity with the VoiceAmerica Talk Radio Network by supporting his hosts with the business and personal aspects of creating and developing their show.

Winston believes that each host brings their own flavor to the Network. By properly coaching and motivating his hosts, they are able to produce THEIR show with THEIR style and THEIR passion being at the forefront of every broadcast.

Tai Chi Wendesday, Sword Form with WINSTON PRICE

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Tai Chi Wendesday, Sword Form with WINSTON PRICE
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Its Wednesday and the day before Independence Day!  This weeks Tai Chi comes in the form of sword form, from our talented and beloved Executive Producer, Winston Price.  Outside of his time spent in the office developing and producing radio shows, Price is an accomplished Martial Artist with over 20 years of experience.  

For more information on his martial arts academy Internal Magnification.

 

Winston Price, Executive Producer, has over a decade and a half of marketing, advertising and public relations experience. He began his business career in 1995 and is a graduate of Indiana University Bloomington. Winston also is a master martial artist and personal trainer with over 2 decades of knowledge and experience. Winston runs his own school, Internal Magnification Martial Arts, where he focuses on helping people reach their personal goals of health and fitness via At-Home personal training with martial foci of Taekwondo, Tai Chi Ch’uan, Hapkido and Ba Gua Zhang.

As an executive producer for VoiceAmerica, Winston utilizes his skills in business and personal training to help new and existing hosts maximize their opportunity with the VoiceAmerica Talk Radio Network by supporting his hosts with the business and personal aspects of creating and developing their show.

Winston believes that each host brings their own flavor to the Network. By properly coaching and motivating his hosts, they are able to produce THEIR show with THEIR style and THEIR passion being at the forefront of every broadcast.

 

Tai Chi Wednesday BY WINSTON PRICE

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Tai Chi Wednesday BY WINSTON PRICE

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We all need a little breather and self-centering on Wednesdays to help us get through the week.  This tall glass of water comes from our talented and beloved Executive Producer, Winston Price.  Outside of his time spent in the office developing and producing radio shows, Price is an accomplished Martial Artist with over 20 years of experience.  

For more information on his martial arts academy Internal Magnification.

 

Winston Price, Executive Producer, has over a decade and a half of marketing, advertising and public relations experience. He began his business career in 1995 and is a graduate of Indiana University Bloomington. Winston also is a master martial artist and personal trainer with over 2 decades of knowledge and experience. Winston runs his own school, Internal Magnification Martial Arts, where he focuses on helping people reach their personal goals of health and fitness via At-Home personal training with martial foci of Taekwondo, Tai Chi Ch’uan, Hapkido and Ba Gua Zhang.

As an executive producer for VoiceAmerica, Winston utilizes his skills in business and personal training to help new and existing hosts maximize their opportunity with the VoiceAmerica Talk Radio Network by supporting his hosts with the business and personal aspects of creating and developing their show.

Winston believes that each host brings their own flavor to the Network. By properly coaching and motivating his hosts, they are able to produce THEIR show with THEIR style and THEIR passion being at the forefront of every broadcast.

 

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