This article is about the frequently asked questions I have received from people, who were curious enough to find out about what I do, what I teach, and can I learn it
This is such a great interview and demonstration about Filipino martial arts that it must be shared. It’s greatness comes in so many different levels.
As a martial artist, we all know how difficult it can be to find a good training partner. Especially a partner that can be available 24/7, What does one do if a training partner is not available? The solution…a little imagination and innovation. One of my favorite training tool is a highly sophistacted piece of […]
Here is the follow up to my Solo Door Training blog. Train smart, train safe, and have fun. https://youtu.be/ZwwgbxUm9M4
Sarong or flexible training in Filipino martial arts is one of the funnest part of the curriculum
Why am I posting this? Most Filipino-Americans or Filipino expats do not know how to speak their native tongue.
Yes, there is such a thing! Although Filipino boxing may look similar to western boxing, especially in the early stages of studying it.
It is said that Filipinos hid their martial arts of sword fighting in their cultural dances when the practice of swordsmanship, and the carrying of swords in public was banned by the Spanish conquistadors.
I’m sure a lot of martial artists are familiar with the Japanese way of the sword: Batto Jutsu, Kenjutsu, Kendo, Iaido, and Tameshigiri.
The Tai Chi learned by most people for health is usually a series of forms combined together to form a long, single, slow, meditative, continues movement.