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The Cloud Hands website is funded entirely by Green Way Research, with volunteer efforts by Michael P. Unfortunately, as everyone knows, many other websites and webpages appear and then disappear from the Internet scene.Authors do not pay to keep up their web hosting services, loose a "free hosting" option, change filenames, or decide to remove webpages for various reasons.Of course, when first learning any new cane form, begin with a slower, more deliberate, less vigorous practice to help the body adapt to the moves of the new form.Thus, even a fast and vigorous cane form from any style can be done more in the "Taiji" fashion outlined and shown above.I will lso continue to do research on the Taiji cane and walking stick, and make improvements to this Taiji Cane hypertext notebook.I welcome suggestions, comments and information from readers about good resources, links, books, pamphlets, videos, DVDs, VCDs, schools, workshops, events, techniques, forms, etc.. Many "Thanks" to Master Thomas (Toma) Rosenzweig in Los Angeles for the information he sent to me on the short staff. A Note to Readers: The Cloud Hands Website has been online continuously since 2001.This webpage will focus entirely on Taijiquan cane or walking stick arts, practices, history, and forms.
You may find a some of these "dead links" to nonexistent webpages cited below; and, there is no way to avoid this troublesome situation. Developed by Grandmaster Mark Shuey, Sr., founder of Cane Masters. Available for purchase from both Plum Publications and Amazon.
Hard and powerful strikes are seldom used in T'ai Chi Ch'uan walking stick forms. Taiji cane forms are particularly suitable for fit persons over 50 years of age. There are also many examples of more vigorous "Taiji" cane forms, with hard strikes, leaps, fast moves, spins, and low moves.
The pace of the Taijiquan cane forms are seldom fast and vigorous. Good examples of a Taiji Cane Form are: the Standard Beijing 24 Form with Cane created by Master Wen-Ching Wu; the Eight Immortals Cane Form, Part I, created by Master Jesse Tsao; the Plum Blossom Taiji Cane Form; the Tai Chi Stick 18 Form; the Bodhi Dharma Walking Stick Form; Master Michael Gilman's Three Powers Cane Form; the Wu Tang Cane Form of Master T. Taijiquan saber or broadsword forms are readily adapted for use with a cane, and some are fast and vigorous.
The cane will typically extend from the floor to the height of your hip socket and maybe up to your belly button.
The cane might also be made out of plastic, aluminum, steel, or rattan.