The awareness and perception of our body’s orientation on Earth are attributed to the detection of gravity by the otolith organs, and to the detection of the rotational movements by the semicircular canals, both of which are in the inner ear. The eyes contribute by sensing the body’s relationship to other objects.  Gravity sensors in the joints and the touch sensors in the skin are also involved. Feudal biomechanical structures/training engineer an enhanced martial body and experience.

There is an enormous amount of cognitive training that can be achieved through biomechanical and structural repetition, tapping into the networks of the brain which can be improved: visual processing, memory, and perception. The grand founding father of Chen Taijiquan, Qi Jiguang, stated- a person’s mind blanked out during conflict, and the person would employ only 20 percent of his skill under pressure. Through proper preparation, a practitioner who could use half of what he learned, would be invincible.

Martial biomechanical integration targets attention span and processing speed. The concepts behind the exercises are to enhance basic cognitive foundations, to support advanced function such as memory, decision-making, and motor functions under stress.

Neuromechanical intelligence impacts the musculoskeletal and cardiovascular system in day to day activities or martial situations. Ancient structures improve muscle strength decline and exercise volume. Precision framework reduces the physical load and emotional stress under pressure. This, in turn, balances out the intravascular pressure in different parts of the body.