© 2016 by No Mean Feat

Tamar Valley

              Tai Chi

Tai Chi promotes well-being and stability through gentle, flowing, yet powerful movement and the gradual development of an inner sense of strength and tranquility .  In the class there is an emphasis on breath and postural alignment. Classes include solo practice and partner exercises. Adam is a senior instructor with Tai Chi Union of Great Britain. He teaches with humour and attention to individual needs, his classes are open to everyone regardless of age or experience.

Tutor: Adam has practiced Tai Chi for over 30 years, he teaches a Beijing, short form Wu Style from the late  Rose Shao-Chiang Li.


First session £5.00, £8.00 per class thereafter or 6 sessions for £45.00



Tuesday Beginners class       2.30 - 3.30pm        Tavistock  Kingdon House, Pym Street

Thursday open class              7.30 - 8.30pm        Gunnislake Village Hall - open level class

Friday   Intermediate                9 - 10am             Tavistock  Kingdon House, Pym Street

Friday   Advance                      10 – 11am             Tavistock  

Friday  Beginners class          12 - 1pm                Tavistock   


These sessions can be set up to suit and can be

outdoors or anywhere suitable indoors

One on one session:                £15 for 20 mins
                                                   £25 for 40 mins
                                                   £35 for 60 mins

Two students                            £20 for 30mins
                                                   £40 for 60mins                        

Three students:                        £45 for 60mins













Alan Watts’s The Way of Zen 


A world which increasingly consists of destinations without journeys between them, a world which values only “getting somewhere” as fast as possible, becomes a world without substance. One can get anywhere and everywhere, and yet the more this is possible, the less is anywhere and everywhere worth getting to. For points of arrival are too abstract, too Euclidean to be enjoyed, and it is all very much like eating the precise ends of a banana without getting what lies in between. The point, therefore, of these arts is the doing of them rather than the accomplishments. But, more than this, the real joy of them lies in what turns up unintentionally in the course of practice, just as the joy of travel is not nearly so much in getting where one wants to go as in the unsought surprises which occur on the journey.