Medway Jujitsu classes at Medway Park Wednesday 8.30 - 9.30 PM

We at Medway jujitsu welcome all levels of students to come and learn a modern jujitsu hybrid martial art form, Tetsu No Otoku Ryu (Ironman),
If you are male or female and 16 or above and would like to improve your physical fitness, confidence and street awareness then come and train with us and learn how to protect yourself at our fully equipped dojo.

We can teach you to use and/or defend against;

Break-falls
Punches
Kicks
Throws
Ground attacks
Grabs
Holds
Locks
Pressure Points
Disengagements
and many other techniques

The jujitsu that we teach combines the strengths of all forms of self-defence and modifies them for practical use in high stress situations.

No monthly contract.

£5 for a 1 hour training session. Only pay when you train.

Every Wednesday from 20.30 to 21.30 @ Medway Park Judo Hall.

"Google Juice" follows.
Jujitsu is a Japanese martial art and a method of close combat for defeating an armed and armoured opponent in which one uses no weapon or only a short weapon.

"Jū" can be translated to mean "gentle, soft, supple, flexible, pliable, or yielding."
"Jutsu" can be translated to mean "art" or "technique" and represents manipulating the opponent's force against himself rather than confronting it with one's own force. Jujitsu developed among the samurai of feudal Japan as a method for defeating an armed and armoured opponent in which one uses no weapon, or only a short weapon because striking against an armoured opponent proved ineffective. Practitioners learned that the most efficient methods for neutralizing an armoured enemy took the form of pins, joint locks, and throws. These techniques were developed around the principle of using an attacker's energy against him, rather than directly opposing it. There are many varia11tions of the art, which leads to a diversity of approaches. Jujitsu schools may utilize all forms of grappling techniques to some degree (i.e. throwing, trapping, joint locks, holds, gouging, biting, disengagements, striking, and kicking). In addition to jujitsu, many schools teach the use of weapons. Today, jujitsu is practised in both traditional and modern sport forms. Derived sport forms include the Olympic sport and martial art of judo, which was developed by Kanō Jigorō in the late 19th century from several traditional styles of jujitsu, and Brazilian jiu-jitsu, which was in turn derived from earlier (pre-World War II) versions of Kodokan judo.