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Aiki Jujitsu

Kempo Karate

Osoto Gari

Nage

Gyaku

Nage no Kata

Tensho Aiki

Katame Waza

Brazilian Jujitsu

Ukemi

Comealongs

Chokes and Strangles


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Stanford Jujitsu Club

Here are some lists of techniques grouped by kind. A student advancing in our club will eventually learn some or all of these. More advanced techniques are often combinations and variations of simpler techniques. New belt requirement charts are available in the Documents section.

Aiki Jujitsu

Techniques emphasizing classic jujitsu joint locks but which also include karate-style strikes. 4 charts.

Kempo Karate

Techniques emphasizing karate-style punches, kicks, blocks, and stances, but jujitsu techniques and throws appear on later charts. 6 charts.

Osoto Gari

Variations of osoto gari, a judo-style throw which is the first throw taught in the Club.

Nage

Judo-style throws. With the osoto gari, these are the most commonly used throws in the Club.

Gyaku

Throws followed by a jujitsu finishing technique. Contains some of the Club's most distinctive techniques.

Nage no Kata

Advanced judo-style throws done formally as kata and without momentum to demonstrate control.

Tensho Aiki

Advanced aiki throws requiring little effort but precise timing.

Katame Waza

Groundfighting techniques which are learned early in our curriculum. 3 charts.

Brazilian Jujitsu

Some Brazilian jujitsu groundfighting techniques which, though not officially part of our curriculum, nicely compliment our style.

Ukemi

Breakfalling techniques needed to safely take the throws taught in our curriculum.

Comealongs

Techniques used to control and move an attacker without inflicting permanent injury.

Chokes and Strangles

Submissions applied to the neck which cut off either blood flow to the brain or air flow to the lungs.

Page updated: Mar 04, 2004 14:34:01
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