Hanbojutsu Workshop With John Hidalgo
Round Rock Bujinkan Presents: Hanbojutsu Workshop With John Hidalgo
Round Rock Bujinkan Presents:
with John Hidalgo
Sunday, April 9th 1:00 to 5:00 PM
Subjects to be covered:
Fundamentals of Hanbo
In this workshop we will be covering the basic footwork, strikes, locks and throws using the hanbo (three foot long stick).
Loose comfortable clothing. Gi and tabi preferred.
About the Instructor:
John Hidalgo has been training in the Bujinkan Dojo System since the mid-1980's. He holds a Sandan (3rd Degree Black Belt) in Budo Taijutsu. In addition to Budo Taijutsu, he is has studied Judo and Aikido through Round Rock Martial Arts and runs the Texas Shinto Study Group.
For registration and information call (512) 310-2142 or e-mail email@example.com
Acrotex Gymnastics in Round Rock
708 Round Rock West Drive
Round Rock, TX 78681
For more information about Round Rock Bujinkan, go to www.roundrockbujinkan.com
My question is: Can one throw/utilize the hanbo like a ninja star, or is it more for pole vaulting?
Wing Chun vs. Ninjutsu! The battle for the worst reputation begins now! Winner will face Taekwondo!
The ninja is a versitile mammal. It can use is hanbo either projectially or pole-vaultily, depending on how many of its natural predators it needs to evade. Like many mollusks, ninja are unique as the only mammals that can excrete an inky black cloud to mask their escape.
Oops, I thought it said handjobjutsu. I'll be leaving now.
There is a technique called Bo Nage which involves throwing the Bo. However, eventhough this is being put on by the Bujinkan, it not a Ninja art. That Hanbojutsu comes from Kukishin Ryu ( Kukishinden is the the art is called in the Bujinkan, they don't have Kukishin lineage). Kukishin Ryu is a Samurai Battlefield system.
Originally Posted by PizDoff
Hanbojutsu from Kukishiden is stick fighting, but with two hands and a longer stick (3'). The main difference between this is Kali stick fighting, is Kukushiden Hanbojutsu does a lot of grappling with the stick, using it to lock and throw.
Kali grapples with the stick as well. In fact, the basic disarms of kali look a lot like oni kudaki and musha dori. And that is NOT the only difference. Kali sticks are generally shorter, you use two of them, training usually involves full contact swings of those sticks, and the names are more Spanish sounding.
Originally Posted by KageKaze
Originally Posted by KageKaze
Is it worth the $25 bucks or not then?
Originally Posted by EmetShamash
$25 for 4 hours is a good deal, Kukishinden Ryu Bojutsu is a solid system. However, I know little about the instructor.
wait. Throwing a bo?
why would you throw the bo?
wouldn't that be the last thing I'd want to do?
If the opponent got a sword, throwing your 3 foot staff pass the sword and knocking your opponent out is a good option. Actually on the Japanese battlefield there are more deaths dueto blunt trama to the head then from blades.
Originally Posted by TehDeadlyDimMak
However, think of it this way. You have a spear. The Tip broke off, you have a 6' staff. The Staff was cut in the middle. you have 2 3' bos. Throw one, use the other. Or throw both use your sword.
You have a Cane sword. you draw the sword throw the casing.
Throwing the weapon implies you have another weapon or you have a broken weapon.
PS. Can this thread be moved to the armory?
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