The courses in Taiji Quan are mainly for students of the Dao
Yuan School, but 'outsiders' are also welcome!
The 88-form of the unified Yang style is taught, as it is currently most often found in public in China and is practiced, for example, in the parks.
Master Guo Bingsen began practicing Taiji Quan in 1960. At first he learned it in a park; building up in physical education classes during a professional retraining in Beijing.
In his own Taiji Quan classes, Master Guo emphasizes not so much to teach individual 'pictures', but to make the flow of the movements of Taiji Quan directly comprehensible. Thus, in a course of about 12 hours, even beginners learn the first part of this form in a way that enables them to build on it with their own home practice.
The goal of the practice is to balance Yin and Yang, but Master Guo also explains the importance of the individual movement patterns for the application of Taiji Quan as a martial art.
Edith Guba learned Taiji Quan over the course of several years from Master Guo Bingsen through regular practice together.