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Ancient Secret of the Fountain of Youth, Book 2: A companion to the book by Peter Kelder (Anglais) Relié – 19 janvier 1999

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Descriptions du produit


In this volume, you will be introduced to ideas, techniques, and wisdom that can empower you, enhance your health, increase your joy of living, and cause you to live longer. However, you won't notice that you're living longer. You'll be too busy enjoying life and living it fully.

I often see people start to live their lives to the fullest only after they develop a life-threatening illness and must come to grips with their own mortality. When this happens, they experience a spiritual and physical rebirth so powerful it can improve or even cure the illness completely. Once this renewal process takes over, aging ends and youthing begins. Please, don't wait until you're facing death to set the youthing process in motion in your life. Begin it now.

This book is intended to help you do just that. In it, you'll discover a wonderful series of simple exercises called the Five Rites.  You will also find a wealth of related information on diet, breathing, voice energetics, and many other topics. You will read about the uplifting experiences of people who practice the Five Rites. And you'll find advice and insights from physicians who will share their knowledge with you.

But as you read the pages that follow, keep in mind that this book is not really about ritual, or exercise, or techniques. At its heart, it is about you--your uniqueness, your attitudes and beliefs, your desires and hopes, your potential, your ability to joyfully embrace life and live it fully.

Science has demonstrated that your body and brain are physically altered by both your activities and your thoughts. By the same token, you can purposefully alter your activities and thoughts to achieve your goals for change. The exercises and techniques in this book are aimed at this very thing. I have done the Five Rites, and they make a lot of sense to me. I am convinced that if you do them regularly, and if you engage in life joyfully, you will improve your physical health and your mental outlook, and you will begin the youthing process.

Also, you will access and put to use the life force energy which is the essence of all things. Science now has the ability to measure this energy and is beginning to explore it. I have experimented with this book's advice on mantras and mantrums, and I can feel the energy difference they make. Allow me to share this story:

The other night I was meditating and performing my mantras while lying in bed. My cats were in bed with me, curling up to go to sleep. My wife, who was in the other room, could feel an unusual energy, and she came in to see what was happening.  When she entered, I opened my eyes and discovered that the cats had also sensed something unusual. They were sitting upright, as alert and wide awake as I have ever seen them at 11 p.m. To me, the incident demonstrated how real and palpable this energy is and how it can make things happen in your life, things that are sensed and perceived by those around us.

My advice to you is this: Take the valuable information you are about to read. Bring to it your own insights and inspiration. Then, create your own personal transformation. Remember, you will not find the fountain of youth by looking outside yourself. The source of all things is found by going within. So start right now!


Bernie S. Siegel, M.D.

The five Tibetan rites presented in Ancient Secret of the Fountain of Youth can be described as a modified version of Hatha yoga postures. It's clear to me that the two spring from the same source. Both the Five Rites and Hatha yoga are based on a similar understanding of the human body and how it works.

Yoga is an ancient science, not a religion, that enables one to unite the body, mind, and spirit; the word itself means union.  Westerners might use the word wholeness to describe the concept.  Yogic postures are designed to heal and revitalize the body, calm the emotions, and clear the mind, and they can be done solely for this purpose. However, meditation is considered the real end product of practice.

To meditate is to make an intentional effort to be quiet, calm, and aware. It can expand and enhance perceptions of another level of reality, no matter what belief system you may ascribe to. Whether you think of it as prayer, contemplation, or the quest for consciousness, meditation is a kind of deep and silent process of observation that makes it possible to experience a sense of being present. I describe presence as an intense feeling of being in touch with what's going on in and around myself. For me, the daily practice of yoga and meditation has meant that I am more connected to whatever I'm doing in the moment. I feel alive, positive, and able to experience meaning in my life.

Yoga practices are specifically designed to create the physical relaxation and mental tranquillity necessary to achieve this higher quality of life. The exercises are a method for "yoking" together the physical with the mental and spiritual parts of a human being so they can serve one another and function in harmony. The postures actually lead those who do them into a meditative state.

They also help build up the physical strength and stamina necessary for the practice of a meditative spiritual discipline. Prana, a Hindu term used by those who practice yoga, means both energy and spirit. The two are inextricably intertwined. The Greeks, too, made the same connection: pneuma meant breath and also spirit. Consider the single, simple fact that to meditate, it's essential to sit very still and upright for a long period of time. Most people in today's world are too nervous, too stiff, and too tired to be able to do this for more than a few minutes. Yogic postures train and prepare the body to sit still and cross-legged with the spine straight and unsupported. In tantric literature (religious writings), it is written that the Buddha himself once said, "Without a perfectly healthy body, one cannot know bliss."

In recent years modern science has begun to document and verify the beneficial psychological and physiological effects of yoga, meditation, and yoga-like practices such as the Five Rites.

A study published in Journal of Research in Indian Medicine found that the daily practice of yoga asanas (postures) for six months led to a decreased heart rate, a drop in blood pressure, weight loss, a lower breathing rate accompanied by an increase in lung capacity and chest expansion, and a decline in incidence of anxiety. A subsequent study found that regular yoga practice led to a decrease in physiological stress, lower cholesterol levels, balanced blood sugar levels, an increase in alpha brain waves (associated with relaxation), and a general reduction of physical problems.

Numerous other studies have produced similar results. T.J. Thorpe, Ph.D., of the University of Tennessee, found that yoga practitioners consistently reported decreases in feelings of anxiety and nervousness. Many of his subjects experienced relief from symptoms of insomnia, fatigue, headaches, body aches, spinal curvature, dizziness, joint stiffness, and skin problems. Yoga was helpful for those dealing with obesity, and some noticed a decrease in the use of alcohol and cigarettes. Benefits included an increase in feelings of composure, relaxation, and joy, improvements in interpersonal relationships, and an increased capacity for concentration.

In another experiment, Dr. V. H. Dhanaraj of the University of Alberta, in Canada, compared a group of people who engaged in six weeks of yoga practice with a group that did conventional exercises for the same period. He found that those who practiced yoga showed significantly greater improvements in cell metabolism, oxygen consumption and lung capacity, cardiac efficiency, thyroid function, hemoglobin and red blood cell count, and overall flexibility.

From India to Tibet: The Historical Link Between Yoga and the Five Rites

Scholars believe that a Buddhist master named Milarepa brought yoga to Tibet from India sometime in the 11th or 12th century A.D. It's my understanding that, in those ancient times, as well as today, Tibetan people did not see their spiritual lives as separate from their day-to-day existence. They believed that the presence of God could be felt in their own vitality. They experimented with practices that helped them connect their physical bodies with their spiritual selves, their souls. My feeling is that the Tibetan monks discovered over time what was, for them, an effective combination of yoga exercises which became what we call the Five Rites. The rugged, mountainous conditions they lived in may well account for their particular emphasis on vigor.

The Five Rites are quite special in that I think they represent a very old teaching that has come to us intact. By contrast, most of the yoga sequences that are being taught in the West today have been created within the past 50 years. The meditation techniques and postures are ancient, but the ways of practicing them are often modern adaptations. Traditionally these postures and exercises were passed on orally, from teacher to student, and they were constantly being modified and recreated. But I believe the form and sequence of the Five Rites are centuries old. Therefore, I think it's very important to do the rites as they're presented, without altering the form and sequence. The order makes sense to me from the perspective of my medical training and my personal experiences practicing both yoga and the rites. And the fact that people continue to find this sequence effective and get beneficial results makes the best case of all for not changing the manner in which they're done.

A Body Blueprint: The Master Plan for Energy Flow

According to the systems of thought in which both yoga and the rites are rooted, human beings have a number of energy centers. In yoga they're called chakras and the Tibetan monks described them as vortexes. Specific movements can stimulate and "open" these energy centers (see Chapter Four).

According to the principles of yoga, the chakras are not actually located in the physical body. They comprise what's called the energy body, an energy field that surrounds your physical self. But they correspond to precise points within the body where our life energy flows into the nervous system.

Those who practice and understand yoga believe that not only do we produce energy in our bodies, but we also receive energy from outside ourselves. Other cultures and healing philosophies include similar references: the Chinese call this essential and subtle energy Qi (pronounced chee). And in Ancient Secret of the Fountain of Youth, Colonel Bradford uses the Hindu term prana (vital life energy). (For a detailed discussion of the chakras, see Chapter Four.)

To Western minds, the idea of invisible chakras and subtle energy may seem strange at first. But is it any stranger than the way a television works? A satellite dish set up outdoors picks up invisible electromagnetic waves. We can't see those waves rippling through the air but we know they're there. When the whole system's working properly, they're translated into vivid pictures and sounds on TV screens.

Similarly, chakras are like the satellite dishes that "catch" needed energy. In fact, according to Peter Kelder's account, the Tibetan monks taught the Colonel that the vortexes represent powerful electrical fields. When they're in balance, or spinning at a normal rate of speed, vital life energy flows through our system as it should.

Indeed, science has confirmed that this ancient system of physiology is rooted in biological fact. We now know that bundles of nerves, called plexi, are actually located at the site of each chakra. These plexi are part of the sympathetic nervous system, which helps energize and stimulate our organs and glands. This is the "activating" system that, for example, tells the heart to beat and the lungs to expand and contract.

Two Paths to a Healthy Lifestyle

While there are many similarities between the practice of yoga and the Five Rites, there are also contrasts. It seems to me that the Five Rites offer a simpler, more practical way to reap the rewards of yoga and enjoy its benefits every day. The rites are less daunting than yoga, and when described clearly, they can be self-taught, making them easier to learn and follow than the unfamiliar and often difficult postures of traditional yoga. The rites are appealing because they involve repetitive movements, much like the kind of exercise routines most of us are familiar with. They require only a small commitment of time, and people find that attractive, too.

But it's important to understand that the rites and the practice of yoga are not in competition with one another. I don't want to say that one is better than the other. They are related, they are different, and they can effectively complement one another.

Some people may actually find the Five Rites more difficult to do than yoga, especially at first. They can be challenging. You need muscle strength and a certain level of flexibility and balance to do them properly. A good way to begin is to do basic yoga postures, which, for the most part, are held for only twenty seconds, as a warm-up for the more strenuous rites.

The Inside Story: What Yoga and the Five Rites Do for Your Body

Both yoga and the Five Rites, practiced independently or m combination, have a definite rejuvenating effect on those who do them regularly. From a medical point of view, it's easy to understand why.


The exercises directly and positively affect circulation. Improved circulation speeds the healing process and gives the immune system a boost. More blood is pumped with fewer heartbeats, so there is less stress on the heart. When the flow of blood is improved, every cell in the body receives more oxygen and nutrients, and waste products are washed away more efficiently.


Oxygen, sugar, and nutrients provide the fuel cells need to make energy. This fuel is carried to the cells by the blood. As cells make energy, they give off carbon dioxide, the waste they've got to get rid of. This is actually respiration and digestion on a cellular level. When we breathe, we take in oxygen and breathe out carbon dioxide. When we eat, we take in nutrients and eliminate what we don't need.

Visualize each cell in your body as a tiny factory. Better circulation, or blood flow, means more fuel and "spare parts" arriving all the time, so energy production stays high. The blood also acts as a conveyor belt, carrying away waste and debris more efficiently as circulation improves.

It's my view that this cellular rejuvenation could account for some of the "miraculous" changes people say the rites have generated, like the darkening of gray hair or the return of hair growth, profoundly new feelings of well-being and vitality, and smoother, younger-looking skin.


It's important to understand the critical importance of relaxation in conjunction with any form of physical exertion, be it aerobic or isometric exercise, yoga, or the Five Rites. Exercise and vigorous yogic practices such as the Five Rites tend to increase muscle tension because of the great mental effort and physical exertion involved in these activities. While increased muscle tension brings extra blood to your muscles, it also decreases the flow of blood to vital organs. This increases the risk of injury, high blood pressure, anxiety, and stress on your heart. Therefore, it is essential to warm up prior to exertion, and to relax afterward to minimize muscle tension.

Relaxation before and after exertion, including the Five Rites, allows the muscles to relax, increasing blood flow to vital organs. Make sure you give yourself time to relax before and after practicing the Five Rites so that the physical, mental, and spiritual benefits aren't negated by excess tension. Through relaxation, the benefits of doing the Five Rites will be greatly enhanced!

If you enjoy aerobic and/or isometric exercise, I recommend that you practice the Five Rites or yoga in addition to your usual exercise routine. If you have no formal exercise program, you can view the Five Rites and yoga as a beneficial and complete approach to exercise.


Most Western-style exercise routines affect only certain parts of the body. A series of yoga postures or the Five Rites are designed to affect every part of the body, every energy center, organ, and system. For example, the rites cause the body to go against gravity. This stimulates the development of osteoblasts (cells that promote bone growth). In studies done with women in their 70s, it was found that if they simply walked four times a week for 20 minutes, a mildly antigravity activity, osteoporosis (bone deterioration) slowed down to almost premenopausal levels. Imagine how much gain could be achieved with the practice of yoga and/or the Five Rites, which involve the entire body in repetitive movements against gravity.

Another way in which both yoga and the rites impact the body systemically is by massaging the internal organs. Pressing, squeezing, and then letting go, as you do in Rites Two, Four, and Five, stimulates the release of toxins and old blood from the organs of the digestive system, as it brings in fresh blood which literally washes away these impurities. This in turn encourages healthy digestion and elimination. Rites Three and Five have a similar effect on the lungs, cleansing the muscles related to breathing in the chest and the diaphragm and giving them a good workout. Breathing will be deeper and freer, even when you are no longer exercising, which I think explains, in part, why those who do the rites notice they feel generally better throughout the day.

Revue de presse

Praise for Ancient Secret of the Fountain of Youth:

"It's easy. It's fast. And it works! I love this program: it can make a tremendous difference in your health, your energy, and the way you live your life."
--John Gray, Author of Men Are from Mars, Women Are from Venus

"In this volume, you will be introduced to ideas, techniques, and wisdom that can empower you, enhance your health, increase your joy of living, and cause you to live longer. However, you won't notice that you're living longer. You'll be too busy enjoying life and living it fully."
--Bernie S. Siegel, M.D.,from the Foreword

"I have done the Five Rites and passed Ancient Secret of the Fountain of Youth on to many friends over the years. I recommend them without reservation."
--Martin Sheen

"These five simple exercises will make you feel young again."
--Natural Health

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Détails sur le produit

  • Relié: 320 pages
  • Editeur : Harmony; Édition : Doubleday ed (19 janvier 1999)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0385491670
  • ISBN-13: 978-0385491679
  • Dimensions du produit: 14,7 x 2,6 x 21,7 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 173.095 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Excalibur 45 TOP 1000 COMMENTATEURS le 15 juillet 2010
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Ce livre est la version enrichie des 5 tibétains, Les 5 tibétains : Secrets de jeunesse et de vitalité avec donc des commentaires additionnels d'autres auteurs pour expliquer pourquoi ces simples exercices ont un tel effet sur la santé physique et énergétique...

Je les ai bien sûr essayé et c'est vrai que cela donne un surcroit d'énergie en moins d'un mois...et cela en faisant simplement 7 répétition de chaque mouvement par jour...
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308 internautes sur 314 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
I'm not old or even middle aged, but here's a report anyway. 14 juillet 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I started doing the rites when I was 28 solely because they're quick and 'easy.' I still feel that repetitive exercise that goes on longer than 15 minutes -- except walking -- is some kind of evil-self torture. I'm 36. Here it goes:
1. I look the same as my mug in pics taken 8 years ago. Better, actually, because my face has more colour.
2. I can easily get into the jeans I wore at University -- half my age -- with the wear at the same hole of my belts to prove it.
3. No grey hair. Not genetics maybe -- my younger brother is half-grey.
4. I can rarely count past fifteen after I get into bed before I crash out.
5. Love food when there is some, but feel zero craving for it otherwise. Much the same with sex.
6. Other people's projections, angst, attempts of manipulation, and 'designer spites' feel as if they pass right through my body, with no 'wall' there to take the hits. They no longer seem 'real' and I can smile/laugh in spite of external circumstances.
Point 6 brings me to an experience I want to share. Before I began doing the rites, I had been the sort who lived almost entirely in my head. After doing the rites for a few weeks, my head and face felt heavy all the time. I discovered the 'solution' quite by accident. I chanced upon somebody I knew in a pub and I smiled at her. I suddenly felt the said 'heaviness' moved from my eye sockets into my third-eye chakra, then upwards to the top of my head, and dispersed. It felt as if I got connected to the 'dance' of being as it was.
Wonder why sages advise the thinking/serious type to smile a lot more.
Let's make constant, sincere smiling the seventh -- if not the most important -- rite!
152 internautes sur 155 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Highly positive results from the five Tibetan exercises 4 février 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
One of my hatha yoga students kindly gave me a copy of book 1 as a gift. A bit skeptical, I started to read it and was charmed by the story, intrigued as to whether the exercises would work. I gave it a try and even in the first week was amazed at the results. I am now up to doing the recommended 21 reps of each of the 5 positions. I have almost boundless energy, look 10 years younger according to my colleagues, feel healthier than I have in years, sleep more deeply at night. Without even trying to, I have lost nearly 10 pounds: the exercises seem to balance or curb your appetite. I am not as hungry, yet the smaller portions I eat seem tastier to me. My yoga students are very enthusiastic about the 5 Rites. I get daily requests for this class. I have since bought book 2 and like it even more because of all the detailed explanations contained therein. I have recommended the books to at least a dozen friends and colleagues. Even my significant other is starting to do the 5 Rites and has never felt healthier. In short, highly recommended. Inti
215 internautes sur 224 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great Book, But Book Two is even better! 5 décembre 1999
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
This is a great book. These exercises have revolutinized my energy level & life! However, Book #2 in this series reiterates most of the same information AND adds in one absolutely crucial element for maximum benefit... the proper breathing techniques that should accompany the movements. I highly recommend Book Two because it covers all the basics plus the crucial breathing!
370 internautes sur 393 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Can This Book Really Make Me Immortal, Mr. Butler? 18 avril 2000
Par Bill Butler - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Yes, Virginia. There IS a Santa Claus. First, the fundamentals. There are five Tibetan rites. The first is just swinging around like an idiot. The second one is where you are just lying down and you raise your legs while touching your chin to you chest. The next rite is where you just arch your back. The fourth is when you position yourself so you look like a table. And the fifth is where you alternate looking like a "V" and and then looking like a cobra. Takes about 5 minutes. Do each 3 times. If you can't do any, don't worry. People who can hardly move are able to do so eventually. Add 1 repitition a week and build up to 21 repitions. This can take as little as 10 to 20 minutes. And that's it! How does it work? I've studied a little yoga so here we go. At the very tailbone of your spine is the muludhara chakra. This is where the kundalini rests. To make it simple, almost all your energy resides in the bottom of your spine. Now think of your Mother-in-Law or the presidential candidates. The shock of this thought will cause your spine to compress. Actually, what is happening in yoga is that your conciousness is now residing in the bottom of your spine. This "stress response" can eventually cause you to become "humped over". There is very little energy now in the upper spine. The energy level is normally supposed to go UP the spine. But because of the way people live and think, most people live in the lumbar part of the spine during their whole lives. In an unconcious state. This is why dugs and alcohol work. They send this energy to the higher regions of the spine. Unfortanately, this is considered dangerous because it is done violently. Now eventually, the chakras above the lumbar spine almost turn off. Now if you were to stretch the spine, wouldn't this release some energy UP the spine to the higher centers? If you moved the spine up and down, would this not release even more energy? This is what the 5 rites do. And they were designed for this purpose. They normalize the energy in the body. When the body is normalized, the vital organs return to normal. And rejuvenation happens. Simply because these centers of the spine are being "watered" for the first time in 20 years or whatever. Perhaps that's why yogis refer to the centers in the spine as lotuses. We need to keep them open. Now two more things. "The Ancient Secret Fountain of Youth Book 2" has medical advice on using each rite. Why not just play it safe and buy this book as well? Finally, if you burst out in anger daily, buy "Feel the Fear and Do IT Anyway" by Susan Jeffers. If you are subject to anxiety attacks, anger, depression - these rites will help greatly. But whenever you think a horrible thought, the conciousness in your spine will have a tendency to go to the bottom of the spine. Buy the book I mentioned above and pump some "positive ions" into your brain to avoid this. But no matter what, the rites will even help demolish your negative attitudes. Why? Because you are "gushing energy" higher up the spine and nourishing the higher nerve centers. This makes it easier to think positively. In fact, the 5 rites are a good way to start to feel "happy" again. For those of you who want to go farther, please buy "The Ancient Secret Fountain of Youth Cookbook." Also the video on the 5 rites. And "the Five Tibetans". Okay. You're all set with the first three books I mentioned. I'll see you in 200 years!
113 internautes sur 117 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Review of Book 2 Fountain of Youth 20 mars 2009
Par Aine Armour-Barrett - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
The title of this book is a little misleading, as it is NOT written by the same author as the original book. The original little book by Peter Kelder is THE book to read. This second book is an interpretation of the first.It is helpful, but it is also just opinions about the first book. It says that if you buy this book you don't need to buy the first book, but I disagree. The first book is fabulous, inspiring and what is more, the exercises described are REALLY powerful. They cause the body to begin a cleansing process and to realign. The exercises are all given in the second book, but it is the style, presentation and originality of the first book that makes you DO the exercises. My advice is read the first, orginal book BEFORE you read the second one. The second one is not even necessary, but it does help on questions about diet etc. Vague sense of a publisher making more money here.
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