Book Title: Feng Shui and Money
Author: Eric Shaffert
This great book guides you through nine weeks (or longer if you like) of Feng Shui lessons and financial steps to transform both your financial and personal life. This book is a wonderful read, with useful tips and many practical hands on exercises in each chapter. Eric walks you through both internal (emotional) and external (environmental) assignments for each bagua. This book is an invaluable resource for anyone willing to invest time and energy in order to change their life.
Book Title: Fast Feng Shui for Prosperity
Author: Stephanie Roberts
I’ve just started reading this book, at first glance it looks very similar to Eric Shaffert’s book, Feng Shui and Money. If you’ve read this book, I’d love to hear feedback from you.
Book Title: Dorm Room Feng Shui
Author: Katherine Olaksen
What a delightfully fun book! What a fresh fun approach to Feng Shui for the college crowd. This book goes through inexpensive ideas and ways to balance the Chi in any dorm room setting. Great if your a teenager or an adult. It’s also handy for anyone who might live in a studio apartment.
Book Title: The Western Guide to Feng Shui: Creating Balance, Harmony, and Prosperity in Your Environment
Author: Terah Kathryn Collins
This is another great book that helps you understand the principles of Feng Shui and apply them to your home either room by room or one bagua at a time. It presents Feng Shui concepts in a very easy to understand way. It discusses the five elements, the Bagua, how to make changes and adjustments in your home according to your individual needs and desires. The author, Terah Kathryn Collins, is also the founder of the Western School of Feng Shui based in Solana Beach, California.
Book Title: Feng Shui Symbols – A User’s Handbook
Authors: Christine M Bradler and Joachim Alfred P Scheiner
Feng Shui Symbols, A User’s Handbook is a great reference book for anyone wanting to look up the significance of a particular symbol. It can be used to look up things you already use and don’t realize have a symbolic meaning, and it can also be used to look up a particular cure for a feng shui problem you might be having.
For example, it has a great section on the Five Elements of Feng Shui, fire, earth, metal, water and wood. It discusses mirrors, crystals, numbers as well as symbols such as the frog, the phoenix, rainbows, the seasons, and many other helpful Feng Shui considerations.
It’s a neat book because it’s got a reference like structure and you can look up any particular item as you wish. Unlike many other Feng Shui books I’ve read, it does not follow a chapter like format and you can gain valuable insight from opening it up to any random page and reading about one particular symbol.
Book Title: the feng shui garden
Author: Gill Hale
A practical gardening handbook. This book covers an introduction to Feng Shui including the compass approach and what they refer to as intuitive approach, which I am more inclined to call form school of Feng Shui or the Black Sect school of Feng Shui. They discuss Chinese Astrology, The Bagua and the Magic Square, Feng Shui and the Modern World. They also cover Feng Shui Gardening topics such as Feng Shui Principles, Garden Features, and Creating the Garden. They include Ancient Feng Shui formulas, offer practical advice hints and tips for new gardens and existing ones.
Book Title: Feng Shui in Your Garden, How to Create harmony in Your Garden
Author: Roni Jay
This book covers has three main parts, an introductory section with Feng Shui Principles a General Garden Shapes and Features and, thirdly, Types of Gardens and Garden Plans.
Book Title: Feng Shui for the Soul
Author: Denise Linn
This book has three parts. In the first, Denise helps you understand the meaning of what you have in your home, and how clearing clutter can transform your life. In the second part she discusses how to activate natural mystic forces in your home in order to revitalize your physical and spiritual health. And, in the third part she presents the Native American Medicine Wheel with ways to harness the energy from four cardinal directions.