Next Episode of That Yin Yang Thing is
not planed. TV Show was canceled.
Each week, Eastern philosophy meets Western know-how when That Yin Yang Thing comes to the rescue of a group, family or organization that has reached a point of no return. The results are hilarious, shocking and even inspirational.
In mind, body and attitude, our two masters couldn’t have less in common. Whether dealing with newlyweds who can’t see eye to eye, a rock band that’s out of tune, a cheer squad that can’t “bring it on,” or a group of young entrepreneurs whose future doesn’t look so bright, our two larger-than-life masters tackle each problem with two distinctively different styles.
Our Western master is Lee Reherman. He holds an MBA from UCLA. But Lee isn't your typical buttoned-up corporate type. He was an American Gladiator for three seasons and battled it out with contestants on the show. Drawing both from his American Gladiator past and his background in the world of finance, Lee works with the principles of strict schedules, defined duties, synergy and communication. Time is money; and no-nonsense Lee takes a no-holds-barred approach.
Our Eastern master is John Fava. John has his own brand of tough love, but espouses the principles and mystical philosophies of a more Eastern/alternative culture. His techniques involve yoga, feng shui, martial arts, tai chi, shadow work and sweat lodges. John is a martial arts expert and instructor who ran a dojo with his father. He now uses his expertise for healing and helping others, physically, emotionally and spiritually. He knows he is facing an uphill battle because he’s got to convince the participants that these unconventional methods will improve their quality of life.
Although they appear to be complete opposites, our masters have one thing in common: they both help people to realize their full potential.
To achieve transformation, Lee and John create an intensive training regiment. Each master calls upon a squad of specialists who will help break the group of their old habits, push them beyond their comfort zones, shake up the world they once knew and ultimately bring order to chaos.
The journey is always funny, emotional, and full of real epiphanies as the group learns to appreciate their differences and better co-exist. (Source: http://tlc.discovery.com)
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