Kung Fu offers physical exercise for health, discipline, and blending of body, mind, and spirit. With regular practice, the student achieves confidence, patience, endurance, self-control, and self-awareness. The longer it is practiced, the greater the benefits.
Two styles of Kung Fu are offered at the Seattle Kung Fu Club: Hung Gar Kuen and Tai Chi Chuan. Both styles are available to men, women, and children of all ages. Students are taught and progress individually, and classes are a mixture of all skill levels.
There are opportunities to learn traditional Chinese lion and dragon dances, and to participate at frequent events throughout the year.Learn more »
Hung Gar Kuen is a "hard" or external style of Kung Fu featuring strong stances and powerful blocks, strikes, and kicks. Students undergo intensive physical training to develop speed, balance, and power. The Hung Gar style is a highly efficient self-defense system and an effective method of strength training and conditioning.
All students begin training with repetitions of basic exercises for strength, conditioning, and coordination. Students eventually learn sparring, hand forms, two-person forms, and a variety of traditional weapon forms.
When practiced diligently, students of Hung Gar will achieve strength, concentration, confidence, and self-discipline.Schedule »
Ng style Tai Chi Chuan is a "soft" or internal style Kung Fu that involves slow ballet-like movements to gradually develop the speed and agility necessary to turn opponents' energy against themselves. Tai Chi is a unique and dynamic method of non-strenuous conditioning.
All students begin their training with a set of 18 exercises for strength and flexibility. This is followed by a 20-minute hand form, taught move by move. The curriculum also includes weapon forms and pushing-hands.
The emphasis is on relaxation, breathing, and concentration. Students of Tai Chi achieve calmness, greater concentration, agility, and patience.Schedule »
For information call:
656½ South King Street
Seattle, WA 98104
It is man that makes truth great,
not truth that makes man great.
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