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  • Jukado

    I am considering taking Jukado to start in my training in the martial arts. It's a combination of Judo, Karate, Akido and Kung Fu.


    1) Has anyone here trained in Jukado?


    2) If so, is it better than to study Judo, Karate, Akido and Kung Fu separately?


    3) Is it considered an effective system for self-defense?


    Whitestar

  • #2
    Originally posted by Whitestar
    I am considering taking Jukado to start in my training in the martial arts. It's a combination of Judo, Karate, Akido and Kung Fu.


    1) Has anyone here trained in Jukado? I'm sure somebody has but it may take awhile for them to respond. I myself havn't.


    2) If so, is it better than to study Judo, Karate, Akido and Kung Fu separately? I'm relativly new to MA but Judo seems to be the most respected of them, I could be wrong.


    3) Is it considered an effective system for self-defense?"it's the fighter not the style."-any martial artist


    Whitestar
    hopefully somebody can answer your questions better. There seems to be a lack of respect for certain MA's by certain people, which is not what MA is about.

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    • #3
      What is your reason for training?

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      • #4
        i dont know anything about jukado and mabye its a great system, however i do know that its usally better to take each art seperately if u want to truly master them. as someone said here, u would be a jack of all trades but master of none.
        lets say u spent 1/3 of ur time training in judo.....well a judoka spends 100% of his time training in judo, so his judo will probobly be stronger unless u are a prodigy kid or something. however, u will know some stuff that is from outside of judo like karate and aikido techniques. its a trade off, but to truly master an art u gotta gotta take it seperately i say.

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        • #5
          Jukado

          Bruce Tegner wrote a book about Jukado. Which I thought was fairly interesting. That is the only time I heard about Jukado.
          Another interesting Martial Art is Shorinji Kempo. But you could also consider studying Mixed Martial Arts How about a combination of Brazilian Jiu Jitsu Gene Le Bells Wrestling & Muay Thai Kickboxing. You could even add Wing Chun & Aikido for good measure that would be a lifetime of study.
          Other interesting styles I find are Wado Ryu Karate Kyokushinkai Karate
          Sambo Wrestling Krav Maga & Some versions of Jeet Kune Do.
          I like Larry Hartsells books on Grappling very much.
          Danny Inosantos Methods are also quite interesting.
          It all depends what your goals are. I would recommend either MMA or Shorinji Kempo.
          Iam including the link for Bruce Tegners Complete book of Jukado:
          http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/tg...glance&s=books

          Good Luck.
          Phillip

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          • #6
            Jukado-
            wasnt this started in the early 70's by someone Terry Meyer?

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            • #7
              jukado

              There is a school that teaches what they call jukado in mass, or maine, But to the best of my knowledge they are not in any way connected to Bruce Tegner's jukado.
              This is a link to a Bruce Tegner web page, and if you run a search you will find the jukado school back east,

              http://www.geocities.com/brucetegnersociety/

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              • #8
                I have to say that any martial art that doesnt teach a ground fighting game is lacking, and that it should be combined with one that does. BJJ specifically. Muah Thai, Judo, and BJJ...master those and youre ready for UFC 99

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                • #9
                  My father is 2nd degree black belt in Jukado. He got his in the early 60's as well. I cant remember the name of his sensi, but he trained in northern Ohio. Its a very agressive system and for its time was extremely useful. You could almost compare it to Krav Maga, although I personally feel Krav Maga is a more aggressive and damaging art.

                  Just to give you an idea of how effective the art was (or how good my father was,lol), he was doing the self defense instruction for the Lake Worth Police Dept, FBI, a few CIA agents, and other local Police Depts. in the south Florida area in the 70's and 80's.

                  To answer the question of training seperately, each style will give you more of a insight to the history and specific use of each tech. that you will learn. Although learning them seperately has already been done and the best of each of the styles has already been pulled out and brought togeather for the overall best use. The only thing is that you will end up with more martial arts knowledge and a broader martial arts base to pull from for yourself and your own students(if you decide to go on and teach).

                  Jerry

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                  • #10
                    Nice, but according to my resorces, police and governemnt agents have constantly envolved thier methods in both armed and un-armed defense

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                    • #11
                      Why not take Mukabofu? Or Aiwretaibo?




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                      • #12
                        Jukado

                        removal requested

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                        • #13
                          requested removal





                          Originally posted by Whitestar View Post
                          I am considering taking Jukado to start in my training in the martial arts. It's a combination of Judo, Karate, Akido and Kung Fu.


                          1) Has anyone here trained in Jukado?


                          2) If so, is it better than to study Judo, Karate, Akido and Kung Fu separately?


                          3) Is it considered an effective system for self-defense?


                          Whitestar

                          Comment


                          • #14
                            Info on Jukado

                            Hello--
                            I just happened across this forum. I am on my way in a few minutes to teach Jukado. My father was my sensei and learned from one of Tegner's students in Los Angeles. The style is complete and complex. It does not break down its component styles, but combines them.

                            Tegner's approach was to teach the art for self defense and self improvement. I do not believe in competitions (just my personal belief) and have turned down paying studeents who wished to be trained for tournaments.

                            Bill Bowman
                            Ottumwa, Iowa

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                            • #15
                              Jukado

                              removed by request
                              Last edited by St.Bernard71; 04-11-2009, 12:37 AM. Reason: spelling

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