"Translated as "the great ultimate"[1], Taiji is understood to be the ideal of existence. Taiji (pronounced tie-jee) is not perceived as a simple list of all things and potential things, but rather a complex interconnection of all things in all possible contexts. It not only represents what exists, but also that which has existed, will exist, and could potentially exist.
Before the concept of
Taiji, the world as it was known was unexplainable, but Taiji ties all traditions and practices together; it is understood to be the highest conceivable principle by which existence flows[2]." [3]

Our day to day lives present us with many chores, problems and responsibilities. Some of us pursue a life very complex in nature. It is our choice--the path we have chosen. To effectively maintain what we've achieved, develop further, and explore new interests, some assistance may be needed. We will give you that assistance.

[1] Chen , Ellen M. (1989). The Tao Te Ching: A New Translation and Commentary. St. Paul Minnesota: Paragon House
[2] Wu, Laurence C. (1986). "Fundamentals of Chinese Philosophy" University Press of America. ISBN (perfect): 0-8191-5571-5 ISBN (cloth): 0-8191-5570-5
[3] "Taiji," in Wikipedia: The Free Encyclopedia; (Wikimedia Foundation Inc., updated 29 February 2009, 21:55) [encyclopedia on-line]; available from http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Taiji#cite_note-0; Internet; retrieved 11 March 2009.