Tai Chi and Postural Stability in Patients with Parkinson’s Disease – Published Feb. 9, 2012
Tai Chi May Benefit People with Heart Failure – Published April 25, 2012
Tai Chi is Heart Healthy – Published April 26, 2011
Tai Chi Improves Symptoms of Parkinson’s Disease -Published February 8, 2012
Tai chi for older people reduces falls, may help maintain strength – Published May 2, 1996
Tai Chi and Stress Reduction – Published October 23, 2010
Tai Chi A Gentle Way to Fight Stress – Published September 2012
Tai Chi Boosts Immunity to Shingles Virus in Older Adults – Published April 6, 2007
Tai Chi Improves Balance in Parkinson’s Disease – Published February 9, 2012
Tai Chi Reported to Ease Fibromyalgia – Published August 2010
UNC -CH Arthritis Research Center study on Tai Chi and Arthritis – November 7, 2010
Tai chi improves balance and motor control in Parkinson’s disease – Harvard Health Blog
Videos on Tai Chi
Qigong and Tai Chi – Walking Meditation
Dr. Paul Lam’s WLOS TV Interview Asheville Oct 2014
Tai Chi for Health Lecture
Exploring the Depth of Tai Chi I
Demonstration of Level I & Level II Tai Chi for Arthritis forms
A free Tai Chi for Arthritis Lesson by Dr. Paul Lam, co creator of the Tai Chi for Arthritis Program. The video provides a good overview of our program and the difference between our program and other styles. This is the format we use in teaching our classes.
View the Level I & Level 2 Tai Chi for Arthritis forms.
View a free Tai Chi for Arthritis Lesson by Dr. Paul Lam, co creator of the Tai Chi for Arthritis Program. The video provides a good overview of our program and the difference between our program and other styles. This is the format we use in teaching our classes.
Tai Chi for Beginners: An Introduction to Yang Style
The most popular style of Tai Chi is Yang Style. Yang style features gentle graceful movement.If you have watched people doing Tai Chi in the Park you have probably seen at Yang Style. The movement is more expansive and deeper than Sun Style. If you are comfortable stepping backwards, can turn your head to either side, and can stand on one foot for a second or two you should be comfortable with this class. If you have difficulty with any of the above, we recommend building your strength and balance with Tai Chi for Arthritis. (Sun Style) The course pace will be quicker than Tai Chi for Arthritis.