Press

Rhea has been featured on television, on radio and in newspapers. Read what the press has to say about her work.

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Rhea Featured in Reader’s Digest,
Canada’s most read magazine
When Rhea Peake was growing up, her mother continually rearranged the furniture, striving for an appealing decor and atmosphere. Somehow, with each rearrangement came subtle changes in the family dynamic or habits. It is a thread, Peake says, that has carried through to her own adult occupations, which have included producing TV shows, managing a restaurant and working as a French-pastry chef. “In my work, there’s always been an element of presentation,” says Peake, “and how making things beautiful affects people.” One day she came across The Western Guide to Feng Shui, a book about adapting the Chinese art of arranging environments to improve the flow of energy or “chi.” That’s exactly what I do! Peake thought. The book gave her a way to apply the principles to Western lifestyles and architecture, and she now is making it her life’s work.
Offbeat Ways to Make a Living by Tony Martin in January 2002 Reader’s Digest

 

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Rhea featured on HGTV’s television show Healthy Homes

Rhea appeared on the Healthy Homes television show on Home and Garden Television (HGTV) and the Discovery Channel.

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Rhea Featured on Urban Rush TV
Rhea appeared on the Roger Television show Urban Rush on January 5 2000.

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Rhea Featured in the Vancouver Sun – Click Here To Read More
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“‘There’s a lot to be gained by following basic feng shui guidelines’, Peake says. If you wish your life was better – the first step to actually living that way is to create the environment. ‘Think of your house as a movie set. If you watch a television show and the set doesn’t reinforce the images that they’re trying to portray, we don’t believe it. We have to do the same thing with our own personal spaces.”
A new harmony at the Home Show by Susan Balcom, cover feature in the Vancouver Sun

 

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“…she liked how easy the house was to clean and the way the house felt. “It just feels more free,” she says. Vergil, a retired engineer, agrees. “It’s just like a burden’s off our shoulders.”
Auspicious Arrangements by Fiona Cohen in The Bellingham Herald front page, Sunday, June 4, 2000
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“While feng shui is based on symbolism, colour and balance, most of it just makes good common sense.
Good Feng Shui by Tiffany Jarva in HomesWest Magazine Spring 2000

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“If you can control your home, you can control your life.”
The Harmony Of Feng Shui by Marcie Good in North Shore News, Wednesday, May 31, 2000

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“Vancouver-based interior designer and Western feng shui practitioner Rhea Peake was a key speaker at the fall home show at BC Place this year. Since I was there doing my own schtick with the Renovation Council of the Greater Vancouver Home Builders’ Association I decided to take in one of her seminars between my own shows. What I learned was a real surprise. Feng Shui is simply form and function, lifestyle enhancing practicality. “
Feng Shui = Common Sense by Gail Ferrier in All About Homes

International Media

“Feng Shui se traduit littéralement par vent et eau. Cette expression décrit le flux naturel et la force dégagée par ces éléments au cours de leur chemin. Dans les sociétés asiatiques, cette loi de la nature qu’est le flot du vent et de l’eau, a été étudiée depuis plus de 3000 ans par les penseurs : philosophes, mathématiciens, scientifiques, maîtres spirituels et guérisseurs. Pendant des millénaires, ces grands esprits ont observé, analysé, synthétisé et raffiné cette connaissance pour la compiler dans leur grand livre de la Science, le I Ching. Ils ont décrit ce flot d’énergie qui régit la vie comme étant le chi, et l’ordre naturel des choses régies selon cette énergie comme étant le feng shui.”
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