Incredible and fun facts to explore

Bizarre Feng Shui Facts for Your School Homework

Following is our collection of super amazing and curious facts and details explaining Feng Shui. This list is intended for research in school, for college students or just to feed your brain with. Possible use cases are in quizzes, differences, homework facts legend, cover facts, and many more. But nevertheless learn why is Feng Shui so important!

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Top 10 Feng Shui facts that will blow your mind.

  1. Skyscrapers in Hong Kong are designed according to Feng Shui principles. This includes large "dragon holes" cut through upper floors that allow dragons to fly through on way to the sea.

  2. Feng shui practitioners in China find superstitious and corrupt officials easy prey. In one instance, in 2009, county officials in Gansu, on the advice of feng shui practitioners, spent $732,000 to haul a 369-ton "spirit rock" to the county seat to ward off "bad luck.

  3. Hong Kong has spent millions compensating locals for bad feng shui

  4. Two cannons were installed on the roof of the HSBS building in Hong Kong to deflect negative feng shui from its neighbor building, the Bank of China.

  5. Chinese culture determined that two basic energies - Yin and Yang - must be in balance for good fortune. Yin and Yang is the core of many Chinese customs including medicine, Feng Shui, and Taoism.

  6. Taoism involves scripture, meditation, feng shui, and fortune telling.

  7. Ammonites can be fossilized in such a way that they become a type of gemstone called ammolite. It is one of only three biogenic gemstones, the others being amber and pearls. Ammolite is growing in popularity, as it is used in Native American art, in Feng Shui, and as imitation opals.

  8. Cement cannons were put on top of HSCB Building to "defend against the negative [feng shui] energy from the [newly built] Bank of China building"

  9. Cheung Kong Center is one of the few conventionally designed buildings on Hong Kong Island because a Feng Shui master was consulted on ways to “absorb the negative energy coming from the Bank of China Tower’s sharp edges”