Medical Resonance Therapy Music® activating the Meridian System and Traditional Chinese Medicine


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The Cosmic
Education Program


Peter Hübner
Developer of the University


A S I A N   M E D I A



The Conditions

Medical Music
Ancient China

Traditional Tai-Chi

Chinese Traditional
Medical Music Theory

Chinese Traditional
Medical Music Theory

Ancient Tradition
Dao and Zen

Medicine, Education
Spiritual Development

Chinese Notion
of Time & Space

Music Structures
and Energy

Research Partner
Harvard University

Operation of
the Microcosm

Tai-Chi and Yoga

Transmission and
Delivery of Energy

Energy Transition
in Human Organs

Music and the
Cardiovascular Rhythms

Body & Mind Treatment

Elements, Vital
Organs 1. Earth – Kong

Elements, Vital
Organs 2. Metal – Shang

Elements, Vital
Organs 3. Wood –Chueh

Notes, Elements, Vital
Organs 4. Fire – Chi

Notes, Elements, Vital
Organs 5. Water – Yu

Taiwan & Mainland China
Medical & Educational Acitivities

Taiwan & Mainland China
Interest from companies

Taiwan & Mainland China

12 Channels in the
Blood Vessel System

Traditional Chinese
Training Program
Europe and America




Sweking Pharmaceutical Corporation
Chief Executive Officer

“Chinese Medical Theory –
Five Natural Elements and Five Vital Organs

In traditional Chinese medical theory, the human body is regarded as a microcosm of the universe. The external world, blood, saliva and five vital organs are viewed as “yin”; qi (breath, also a source of vitality) and six bodily organs are “yang.”


It is believed that illness is caused by the disorder of yin and yang in the human body. The categorization of five vital organs, namely hsin (heart), kan (liver), pi (spleen), fe (lung) and shen (kidneys), and six bodily organs in Chinese medicine is not only based on the names of these organs but also on their physical function. For example, “heart” means the organ pumping blood through the body in modern medicine, whereas it may be referred to the circulatory system and nervous system as a whole in Chinese medicine apart from a single organ.

In ancient Chinese medical discourses, the five vital organs in the human body (microcosm) match exactly with the five natural elements (metal, wood, water, fire and earth) in the macrocosm. Five vital organs have their own natures, which are similar to five natural elements.
For instance, the heart is in charge of growth and similar to the sun, so it stands for “fire.” The lung controls retrieval and collection, also “metal” in five natural elements. The spleen is in charge of development, also “earth”; the liver manages vitality, also “wood”; the kidneys, controlling storage by nourishing the body and discharging waste liquid, are called “organ of water” and belong to “water” in five natural elements.
The function and activity of five vital organs in the human body re closely related, rather than separated in operation. These organs interact with each other in a very complex process of developing and restraining each other, which can be explained by the notion of the “five vital organs circle”.

For example, “wood develops fire” means that the liver (wood) cultivates heart (fire). In other words, if the liver functions well in blood storage, it will help the heart enhance good circulation. Since fire develops earth, the heart (fire) keeps the spleen (earth) warm; if the heart enhances good circulation, it will nourish the spleen and helps it in the development, movement, creation and management of blood. Since earth develops metal, the spleen (earth) contributes to the good function of the lung (metal); if the spleen is able to keep the development of qi in normal and produce qi and blood, the lung can manage both qi and respiration well with the nutrition transited from the spleen.

According to the concept that metal develops water, the lung (metal) facilitates healthy kidneys; if the qi of the lung is well managed, it will help kidneys to restore energy and qi as well as to control bodily liquid. Finally, since water develops wood, the kidneys nourish the liver (wood) with energy stored, which is able to transform into blood in the lung and helps the normal function of the organ.


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