Comprehensive Tai Chi offers customized one-on-one training programs at your location. We come to you.
Great for those on the the go, on-location training is also well suited for those who find travel difficult, or are recovering or rehabilitating in a hospital or other care facility.
Private sessions, in a place that is comfortable and easy to get to, allow us to create highly individualized programs based on your specific needs, abilities, and goals.
This level of individual attention lets us tailor a program that changes as you progress. This is the best way to maximize the benefits of the time and effort you put into training.
Learn an entire form, learn only the customized techniques most suited to your needs, or just learn to meditate and relax.
If you have a medical condition or are referred by a doctor, we can work with you and your doctor to build a program that will help you control, improve or remedy your condition. Your practice can become a process that gives you lifelong health and wellness benefits.
Use the links on the right to find out more about Tai Chi, Ba Gua, Chi Kung, Meditation, and Balance & Vestibular Wellness Training (BVWT).
How Long Will It Take?
Sessions are generally one hour long, once a week. The length and number of sessions can be tailored to your needs and schedule.
If you are seeking health benefits or are referred by a doctor, we will target the areas you want to work on, and/or the areas your physician indicates. 12 weeks is suggested as a minimum for balance training, VWT, and most health conditions.
If you want to learn Tai Chi, Ba Gua, Chi Kung or Meditation, the number of sessions can be open-ended based on the level of learning you want to achieve. How long it takes to learn a form varies from person to person. Your physical and mental condition, abilities, and previous experience all play a roll. If a form is like riding a bike, it should be something you will remember to do for the rest of your life, so expect to put at least a little bit into it every day.
What To Wear
Clothing you are comfortable in. Loose clothes and flat shoes are the easiest to work in, socks or barefoot are great too. You just need to be able to comfortably move through your entire range of motion without being restricted by your clothes. Advanced practitioners may be at risk of splitting their seams if their clothing is too tight!