Jubushikido Budokan Goshin Jitsu Karate
Fitness for the Mind, Body and Spirit

Jubushikido Budokan Goshin Jitsu Karate

 Jubushikido Budokan Goshin Jitsu Karateconsists of four traditional martial arts styles, (Kenpo Karate, Shotokan, Aikido, and Tae Kwon Do), and two non-traditional martial arts forms, (Chi Tao Kung Fu and Jubushikido).  These six styles combined are the foundation of Jubushikido Budokan Goshin Jitsu Karate


Kenpo Karate

Mr. Edmund Parker, known as the Grandmaster and ``father of American Kenpo Karate,'' was instrumental in the changing of the face of the martial arts world.  With his scientific approach to the art of self-defence, Mr. Parker paved the way with new ideas and terminologies.

Jubushikido Budokan Goshin Jitsu  
Karate continues the tradition of excellence and effectiveness in martial arts training that was the trademark of the Parker American Kenpo system.

Shotokan Karate

Gichan Funakoshi was the founder of Shotokan Karate.  He is also considered to be the father of modern day Karate for a number of reasons:  he was the first to assimilate different martial arts styles into one martial art system;  he was the first to teach the martial arts in a sequential fashion; and he was the first to give a public demonstration of Karate.

In this tradition, Jubushikido Budokan Goshin Jitsu  Karate continues to provide its practitioners with a system of martial arts infused with the teaching of various disciplines, taught professionally using an "eye on the learner" approach.

Aikido and Judo Goshin Jitsu - Jujitsu and Aikijutsu

Jujitsu and Aikijutsu have their beginnings in the warrior class of the bushi (samurai).  The principles that led to the creation of Aikido were formulated by Uyeshiba. He create the new system based on principles of Aikijutsu and Jujitsu . Uyeshida studied Daito Ryu Aikijutsu and well as Kito Ryu jujitsu, Shinkage Ryu, Tenjin Shin­yo Ryu jujitsu and Yagyu Ryu Swordsmanship before developing and teaching Aikido. Uyeshiba taught peace through the study of budo, the martial way, and through the study of his new martial system - Aikido.


Aikido re­volves around the princi­ple of non-resis­tance.  This principle is stated in three parts:  1) when two opposing forces meet there is resis­tance; 2) when two non-oppos­ing forces meet there is harmony; and 3) when an op­posing force meets a non-op­posing force, the opposing force is ab­sorbed into the non-opposing force, the­reby produc­ing harmony.  

Jubushikido Budokan  Goshin Jitsu Karate employs the Aikido principle of using an opponents energy to disarm, subdue, and bring harmony to conflict. It also employs the principles of Aikijutsu, Jujitsu and Judo's Goshin Jitsu.

Tae Kwon Do


The foundations of Tae kwon do reach back to the Silla Kingdom of the sixth centu­ry.  At that time an elite group o

f war­riors was formed called Hwa rang do.  The original art of the warriors was called Taek Kyon and was later known as Soo Bak Gi, and finally as Hwa rang do, after the warriors themselves.  The art was also called Dang Soo or Tang soo do which means ``Chinese hands''.

In 1955 the art was reor­ganized and re­named Tae kwon do.  The new system includ­ed moves from Taek Kyon, Soo Bak Gi and Karate.  Gen­eral Choi Hong Hi was instru­mental in the forma­tion of this new system.

Now an Olympic sport, the name Tae kwon do is almost synonymous with Korean mar­tial arts. It should be pointed out that there are many branch­es of Tae kwon do and that there are other sys­tems of Korean martial arts that do not fall under the um­brella of Tae kwon do.  These are Tang soo do, Moo duk kwon, Hwarang do, Hap­kido and Kuk sool.

Jubushikido Budokan Goshin Jitsu Karate combines the circular, linear, hard and soft techniques of these various martial arts systems to provide its practitioners with an adaptable framework for their martial arts studies. 

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