Hayo’u Method launches a TEN STEP GUIDE to Better Health as we head into the Year of the Rat and a new decade
On the 25 January, over 1.4 billion people will be celebrating Chinese New Year, welcoming in the Year of the Rat. Otherwise known as ‘The Spring Festival’ because it celebrates the rising in earnest of yang qi – of vitality and life force; Chinese New Year gives us in the West a moment to reflect and learn the simple principles of yang sheng, a little known aspect of Chinese Medicine encapsulated by Hayo’u Method.
Historically Chinese New Year was the start of the new agricultural cycle of sowing, nurturing and harvesting crops. The ‘evil’ in this season is wind, which is said to bring agitation and anger, the negative emotions linked with the liver. This makes it a good time to detox, eat well and focus on your health. `
To help this year become your healthiest year yet, Hayo’u Method has produced a simple ten-step guide explaining how to use these self-treatment methods and the benefits of their specifically designed tools, transforming your beauty and wellness in just a few minutes a day. To receive your free 10-step guide from Hayo’u Method, follow this link or follow @thehayoumethod.
About Chinese New Year:
In the Chinese zodiac, 2020 is the year of the Rat. There are 12 animals in the Chinese zodiac – with each animal representing a year. It’s believed that people born in that year share the characteristics of that animal. The Rat is the 1st animal of the Chinese zodiac. Representing luck and wealth, people born in 1936, 1948, 1960, 1972, 1984, 1996, 2008 and 2020 are said to be clever, quick thinkers and successful. Rats are sensitive with strong self-awareness and blessed with good fortune.
About Hayo’u Method:
The Hayo’u Method combines the wisdom of Chinese medicine, products and techniques into simple one-minute rituals. The 3 easy steps – Restore, Reset and Rescue, deliver instant results and long-term benefits for both health and beauty.
Through self-practice and working in clinic, Hayo’u founder Katie Brindle saw time and again how her simple one-minute techniques are transformative. These rituals are designed to safeguard your wellbeing and make you feel good on a daily basis. Just as we do when we brush our teeth.
About Yang Sheng:
Today there is still little understanding about Chinese Medicine and even less around yang sheng. The term ‘yang sheng’ in Chinese Medicine is all about self-healing or to “nurture life” and is based on the philosophy of Taoism, which prioritises living with the rhythms of nature. In our society, physical and mental health remain separate issues and are treated as such. The Chinese approach to health is very different: it treats mind and body as a whole and believes that each can affect the other. As such, Chinese Medicine places significant importance on incorporating a holistic approach to our health.