U.S.A & -JAPAN ATEMI INTERNATIONAL JUJITSU FEDERTION

HEADED BY TAISHO, MENKYO GM. IRVING SOTO 10Th DEGREE BLACK BELT, COVER RED BELT

Welcome To the Official website of the U.S.A & Japan since 1972 Atemi International Ju-jujitsu Federation open to all style of Martial arts.

SOKE DR GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO 8-TIME WORLD KUMITE CHAMPION 10TH DEGREE BLACK BELT

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KENPO: means literally "Fist Law".KEMPO: means "Fist Method"  The word kenpo or Kempo the kanji Japanese/Chinese characters used for writing taken seperately the fist character. "KEN" means fist while the second one "H" means Law.When read together as a single word it can be transliterated as either "Kenp" or "Kemp"."Krempo" - Self Defense / Combat System of Chinese  "Fighting System". 70 percent Hands Techniques, 30 percent Feet movements."Kenpo" exclusively a stand-up martial arts using…See More
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1) Kalarippayattu2) a) Silamban: weapon-based Indian Martial Arts from Tamil Nadu State.b) Kuttu Varisai: unarmed Indian Martial Arts.(Empty Hand)3) Gatka: Sikhs of Punjab State(Stick,Talwar,Kripan,Kataar)4) Thang Ta: Manipuri Martial Arts also known as "HUYENLALLONG"(sword and spears)5) Muasti Yuddha: "Varanasi" unarmed Martial Arts of city of India.(punches,kicks,knees and elbow strikes.6) Mardani Khel: by the Maratha, Maharashtra State practiced in Kolhapur District.7) Pari - Khanda: (sword…See More
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Soke Dr.Jagdish Singh Khatri posted a blog post

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KENPO / KEMPO

KENPO: means literally "Fist Law".KEMPO: means "Fist Method"  The word kenpo or Kempo the kanji Japanese/Chinese characters used for writing taken seperately the fist character. "KEN" means fist while the second one "H" means Law.When read together as a single word it can be transliterated as either "Kenp" or "Kemp"."Krempo" - Self Defense / Combat System of Chinese  "Fighting System". 70 percent Hands Techniques, 30 percent Feet movements."Kenpo" exclusively a stand-up martial arts using various hand strikes, kicks, elbows, knees, throws and joint locks in some cases. their is no history of Founder in Kenpo or Kempo.See More

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KENPO / KEMPO

KENPO: means literally "Fist Law".

KEMPO: means "Fist Method"  

The word kenpo or Kempo the kanji Japanese/Chinese characters used for writing taken seperately the fist character. "KEN" means fist while the second one "H" means Law.

When read together as a single word it can be transliterated as either "Kenp" or "Kemp".

"Krempo" - Self Defense / Combat System of Chinese  "Fighting System".

 70 percent Hands Techniques, 30 percent Feet…

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Posted by Soke Dr.Jagdish Singh Khatri on December 5, 2016 at 1:53am

INDIAN - Traditional Martial Arts

1) Kalarippayattu

2) a) Silamban: weapon-based Indian Martial Arts from Tamil Nadu State.

b) Kuttu Varisai: unarmed Indian Martial Arts.(Empty Hand)

3) Gatka: Sikhs of Punjab State(Stick,Talwar,Kripan,Kataar)

4) Thang Ta: Manipuri Martial Arts also known as "HUYENLALLONG"(sword and spears)

5) Muasti Yuddha: "Varanasi" unarmed Martial Arts of city of India.(punches,kicks,knees and elbow strikes.

6) Mardani Khel: by the Maratha, Maharashtra State…

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Jujitsu Federation World [J.J.F.W]

Jujitsu Federation World (JJFW) is Founded by Soke Dr.Jagdish Singh Khatri 10th Dan/Hanshi in 2010 under GrandMaster Sr.Soke Jaun Ramon Braun, WORLD EUROPEAN JUJITSU FEDERATION.                                                                                                                                       Soke Jagdish Singh is Lecturer of Jujitsu Japone's John Sharpe.

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welcome to the official website of the USA & Japan Atemi International jujitsu Federation open to all style of martial arts and different disciplines since 1972

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当て身 THE POWER OF JUJITSU ATEMI-WAZA BY GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO & KIM YUSHIDO FROM JAPAN あてみ

 November 7, 2012

当て身 THE POWER OF ATEMI JUJITSU-WAZA BY KIM YUSHIDO FROM JAPAN & SOKE GRANDMASTERS IRVING SOTO あてみ

 

The art of Atemi jujitsu was dev

Eloped in Asia more than 200 years ago, along with the science of acupuncture, The Chinese practiced the art of dim mak, or death touch. In Japan, the touch of death is called Atemi. Atemi focuses on striking one of the 365 points in the central nervous system. It was valued as a treasure of the masters for many centuries. The art is so deep and complex that it requires a mastery of human physiology.

 

To this day, scientists cannot understand why a single strike to the central nervous system can kill a man.

 Ancient Tradition

 By tradition, practitioners (were not allowed), to teach Atemi only a highly skilled master within the family could teach the art of Atemi. The bushido code required that a warrior must learn enlightenment and the five principles of earth, water, fire, wind, and void and that a warrior acquire the five skills of accuracy, timing, ki or chi (internal energy), mind control, and instinct in order to become a proficient warrior.

 

 As Atemi continued to develop through the centuries, the Chinese divided the art into 81 points; each point is based on one of the five elements or principles. Atemi continued to test for thousands of years in remote regions of China. As the Chinese and Japanese cultures continued to evolve and intermingle, the art of Atemi was passed to Japan. Soon the mystical science of mind was added to Atemi and its power went to a new level. Stories began to circulate around Asia about wise masters who could kill a person without touching him; this was Atemi jujitsu at its highest level.

 Other Systems

 

 Atemi Jujitsu became extremely popular during the 15th century. At the same time, ninjas began to flourish and grew throughout Japan for the next four centuries. In the 16th century wing, Chun was developed by a Buddhist nun. Both wing Chun and ninjas incorporated Atemi jujitsu into their systems, while other systems attempted to include elements of Atemi to increase and augment their techniques’ potency in judo, for example, there are three major divisions.The third and final division is known as Atemi-waza ate waza or simply Atemi jujitsu aiki Jigoro Kano made Atemi-waza, or vital point striking techniques, an important part of judo after learning them from gichin funakoshi jujitsu

Atem- Jujitsu waza is so deadly that it is not allowed in judo competition, and is taught only to high-ranking belts,

Other examples of systems that use Atemi are Tatsu Tanaka,s modernized from of jujitsu called goshin-jutsu part of the modernization included an emphasis on Atemi waza.-Jujitsu Yet another form of jujitsu known as Hakko -Ryu Atemi strikes and touches based on the principles of koho shiatsu kempo, too, emphasizes various methods of striking the anatomical vital points; However, very few people gained a complete understanding of Atemi, the true Atemi master went underground, becoming even more stringent and selective about the students with whom they shared their knowledge.

 By the 1940s, the complete art of Atemi was known only by one master, Grandmaster koshimitsu Yamamoto, who had been taught by Soke Sokaku Takeda. Grandmaster yamoamoto selected ten ninth-degree black belt out of 200 student to whom he would teach the Atemi art. Only one of those ten students was non- Japanese, an American named grandmaster Irving Soto who had been adopted and raised from infancy by Chinese in New York’s Chinatown. This gave him an insight into Asian culture and intensive martial arts studies was possessed by very few non-Asians.

WITH TIME GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO BECAME, GRANDMASTER YAMAMOTO’S

 

Best student. He became so proficient at the art of Atemi that he was given the title warlord by Grandmaster koshimitsu Yamamoto gave Grandmaster Irving Soto his ancient samurai swords and his tenth degree black belt/cover red belt. When Grandmaster Yamamoto died, he left Grandmaster Irving Soto as head of the international bushido federation, the first non-Japanese,

TO HEAD THE ORGANIZATION:

 Before his death, Grandmaster Yamamoto made one final request to his best student that he would make sure the art of Atemi lived on into the twenty-first and beyond. With the blessings of his master, Grandmaster Irving Soto opened the first dojo in New York to make this wish a reality. Soto named his system Atemi Aiki jujitsu, which stands for the life force, also known as chi flow that everyone possesses, chi, or ki flow is not only vital to physical health and generating power, and it permeates and enhances all facets of life, especially spirituality. The “do” stands for the way that an individual chooses to walk in life following in the footsteps of the masters such as Jigro Kano, Morihei Ueshiba, and Gogan yamamgucchi,

Grandmaster Irving Soto broke from tradition and brought the most secret and powerful art from Asia to the west. Grandmaster Soto, trained in Japan for 18 0f his 55 years in the martial arts, which emphasizes the principles of honor, respect, and discipline, and because the Atemi art Soto constantly reminds his students that power and humility are interlocking forces that balances each other.

Grandmaster Irving Soto is world champion and 10th degree black belt and cover /red. Soke Grandmaster Irving Soto the founder of Atemi – ju – jujitsu waza and is considered the foremost Authority on the art of Atemi jujitsu waza.

By Grandmaster Irving Soto

 Atemi jujitsu waza

 Japanese name

 Kanji:

 当て身

 Hiragana:

 あてみ

 In Japanese martial arts, the term Grandmaster Irving Soto Ryu Atemi Jujitsu waza (当て身?) designates blows to the body, [1] as opposed to twisting of joints, strangleholds, holding techniques and throws. Atemi can be delivered by any part of the body to any part of the opponent’s body. They can be percussive or use ‘soft’ power. Karate is a typical martial art focusing on percussive Atemi. The location of nerve and pressure points, such as might be used for certain acupressure methods, also often informs the choice of targets for Atemi (see kyusho). Some strikes against vital parts of the body can kill or incapacitate the opponent: on the solar plexus, at the temple, under the nose, in the eyes, genitals, or under the chin. Traditional Japanese martial arts (the ancestors of judo, jujutsu and aikido) do not commonly practice Atemi, since they were supposed to be used on the battlefield against armored opponents. However, there are certain exceptions.

 Atemi can be complete techniques in and of them, but are also often used to briefly break an opponent’s balance (see kuzushi) or resolve. This is the predominant usage of Atemi in aikido.[2] A painful but non-fatal blow to an area such as the eyes, face, or some vulnerable part of the abdomen can open the way for a more damaging technique, such as a throw or joint lock. Even if the blow does not land, the opponent can be distracted, and may instinctively contort their body (e.g., jerking their head back from a face strike) in such a way that they lose their balance.

 The development of Atemi techniques arises from the evolution of the Japanese martial arts, in particular jujutsu. Early styles of jujutsu from Sengoku-era Japan were created as a means of unarmed combat for a samurai who had lost his weapons on the battlefield. The purpose of jujutsu was to disarm the opponents and use their own weapon against them. As such, strikes to the body were limited as the intended victim would have been wearing extensive body arm our. However, in later styles of jujutsu from Edo-period Japan empty-handed strikes to the body became more common as full-scale military engagement began to decline. This meant that the jujutsu practitioner’s opponent would not have been wearing arm our and the vital points that form the crux of Atemi-waza were more exposed. Thus Atemi began to play a pivotal role in unarmed killing and restraining techniques.

 References Atemi jujitsu (当て身)

 1 Grandmaster Soto Ryu Atemi jujitsu, http://atemikidodojo.weebly.com/

 2. Grandmaster Irving Soto, http://grandmasterirvingsoto.webs.com/

 3. USA & Japan Atemi international ju jitsu federation http://atemi12345.ning.com/

 4. USA & Japan Atemi international ju jitsu federation http://profsotojajjf.weebly.com/

5. Grandmaster Soto

http://sokegrandmastersoto.tumblr.comeloped in Asia more than 200 years ago, along with the science of acupuncture. The Chinese practiced the art of dim mak, or death touch. In Japan, the touch of death is called Atemi. Atemi focuses on striking one of the 365 points in the central nervous system. It was valued as a treasure of the masters for many centuries. The art is so deep and complex that it requires a mastery of human physiology.
To this day, scientists cannot understand why a single strike to the central nervous system can kill a man.
Ancient Tradition

By tradition, practitioners (were not allowed), to teach Atemi only a highly skilled master within the family could teach the art of Atemi. The bushido code required that a warrior must learn enlightenment and the five principles of earth, water, fire, wind, and void and that a warrior acquire the five skills of accuracy, timing, ki or chi (internal energy), mind control, and instinct in order to become a proficient warrior.

As Atemi continued to develop through the centuries, the Chinese divided the art into 81 points; each point is based on one of the five elements or principles. Atemi continued to test for thousands of years in remote regions of China. As the Chinese and Japanese cultures continued to evolve and intermingle, the art of Atemi was passed to Japan. Soon the mystical science of mind was added to Atemi and its power went to a new level. Stories began to circulate around Asia about wise masters who could kill a person without touching him; this was Atemi jujitsu at its highest level.
Other Systems
 

Jujitsu Atemi waza became extremely popular during the 15th century. At the same time, ninjas began to flourish and grew throughout Japan for the next four centuries. In the 16th century wing, Chun was developed by a Buddhist nun. Both wing Chun and ninjas incorporated Atemi jujitsu into their systems, while other systems attempted to include elements of Atemi to increase and augment their techniques’ potency in judo, for example, there are three major divisions.The third and final division is known as Atemi-waza ate waza or simply Atemi jujitsu aiki Jigoro Kano made Atemi-waza, or vital point striking techniques, an important part of judo after learning them from gichin funakoshi jujitsu

 Jujitsu  atemi waza is so deadly that it is not allowed in judo competition, and is taught only to high-ranking belts,
Other examples of systems that use Atemi are Tatsu Tanaka,s modernized from of jujitsu called goshin-jutsu part of the modernization included an emphasis on Atemi waza.-Jujitsu Yet another form of jujitsu known as Hakko -Ryu Atemi strikes and touches based on the principles of koho shiatsu kempo, too, emphasizes various methods of striking the anatomical vital points; However, very few people gained a complete understanding of Atemi, the true Atemi master went underground, becoming even more stringent and selective about the students with whom they shared their knowledge.
By the 1940s, the complete art of Atemi was known only by one master, Grandmaster koshimitsu Yamamoto, who had been taught by Soke Sokaku Takeda. Grandmaster yamoamoto selected ten ninth-degree black belt out of 200 student to whom he would teach the Atemi art. Only one of those ten students was non- Japanese, an American named grandmaster Irving Soto who had been adopted and raised from infancy by Chinese in New York’s Chinatown. This gave him an insight into Asian culture and intensive martial arts studies was possessed by very few non-Asians.

WITH TIME GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO BECAME, GRANDMASTER YAMAMOTO’S

Best student. He became so proficient at the art of Atemi that he was given the title warlord by Grandmaster koshimitsu Yamamoto gave Grandmaster Irving Soto his ancient samurai swords and his tenth degree black belt/cover red belt. When Grandmaster Yamamoto died, he left Grandmaster Irving Soto as head of the international bushido federation, the first non-Japanese,

TO HEAD THE ORGANIZATION:
Before his death, Grandmaster Yamamoto made one final request to his best student that he would make sure the art of Atemi lived on into the twenty-first and beyond. With the blessings of his master, Grandmaster Irving Soto opened the first dojo in New York to make this wish a reality. Soto named his system Atemi Aiki jujitsu, which stands for the life force, also known as chi flow that everyone possesses, chi, or ki flow is not only vital to physical health and generating power, and it permeates and enhances all facets of life, especially spirituality. The “do” stands for the way that an individual chooses to walk in life following in the footsteps of the masters such as Jigro Kano, Morihei Ueshiba, and Gogan yamamgucchi,
Grandmaster Irving Soto broke from tradition and brought the most secret and powerful art from Asia to the west.

Grandmaster Soto, trained in Japan for 18 0f his 55 years in the martial arts, which emphasizes the principles of honor, respect, and discipline, and because the Atemi art Soto constantly reminds his students that power and humility are interlocking forces that balances each other.
Grandmaster Irving Soto is world champion and 10th degree black belt and cover /red. Soke Grandmaster Irving Soto the founder of Atemi – ju – jujitsu waza and is considered the foremost Authority on the art of Atemi jujitsu waza.
By Grandmaster Irving Soto
Atemi jujitsu waza
Japanese name
Kanji:
当て身
Hiragana:
あてみ
In Japanese martial arts, the term Grandmaster Irving Soto Ryu Atemi Jujitsu waza (
当て身?) designates blows to the body, [1] as opposed to twisting of joints, strangleholds, holding techniques and throws. Atemi can be delivered by any part of the body to any part of the opponent’s body. They can be percussive or use ‘soft’ power. Karate is a typical martial art focusing on percussive Atemi. The location of nerve and pressure points, such as might be used for certain acupressure methods, also often informs the choice of targets for Atemi (see kyusho). Some strikes against vital parts of the body can kill or incapacitate the opponent: on the solar plexus, at the temple, under the nose, in the eyes, genitals, or under the chin. Traditional Japanese martial arts (the ancestors of judo, jujutsu and aikido) do not commonly practice Atemi, since they were supposed to be used on the battlefield against armored opponents. However, there are certain exceptions.

Atemi can be complete techniques in and of them, but are also often used to briefly break an opponent’s balance (see kuzushi) or resolve. This is the predominant usage of Atemi in aikido.[2] A painful but non-fatal blow to an area such as the eyes, face, or some vulnerable part of the abdomen can open the way for a more damaging technique, such as a throw or joint lock. Even if the blow does not land, the opponent can be distracted, and may instinctively contort their body (e.g., jerking their head back from a face strike) in such a way that they lose their balance.
The development of Atemi techniques arises from the evolution of the Japanese martial arts, in particular jujutsu. Early styles of jujutsu from Sengoku-era Japan were created as a means of unarmed combat for a samurai who had lost his weapons on the battlefield. The purpose of jujutsu was to disarm the opponents and use their own weapon against them. As such, strikes to the body were limited as the intended victim would have been wearing extensive body arm our. However, in later styles of jujutsu from Edo-period Japan empty-handed strikes to the body became more common as full-scale military engagement began to decline. This meant that the jujutsu practitioner’s opponent would not have been wearing arm our and the vital points that form the crux of Atemi-waza were more exposed. Thus Atemi began to play a pivotal role in unarmed killing and restraining techniques.

References Atemi jujitsu (当て身)
1 Grandmaster Soto Ryu Atemi jujitsu, http://atemikidodojo.weebly.com/
2. Grandmaster Irving Soto, http://grandmasterirvingsoto.webs.com/
3. USA & Japan Atemi international ju jitsu federation http://atemi12345.ning.com/
4. USA & Japan Atemi international ju jitsu federation http://profsotojajjf.weebly.com/
5. Grandmaster Soto http://sokegrandmastersoto.tumblr.com/
6.
To be continued.

 

 

Welcome To the Official website of the U.S.A & Japan since1972

Atemi International Ju-jujitsu Federation open to all style of martial arts styles and different disciplines in martial arts science so call today for information #619 961 8350 & become a member.

HEADED BY TAISHO PROF. SOKE GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO 10 th DEGREE BLACK BELT COVER RED BELT/  ATEMI AIKI JUJITSU.  

U.S.A & Japan Atemi International Ju-jujitsu Federation   opens to all style of martial arts science is open to all martial arts style of MAA and martial artists from different disciplines in martial arts science.

 To Submit your paper work send a copy to Soke grandmaster Irving Soto e-mail isoto38@yahoo.com or by mail to PO Box 11052 Pleasanton CA 94588 with a( 8 by 10) photos poof of prior training and certification. with post  
_______________________________________________________________________
HEAD MASTER INSTRUCTOR LICENSE CERTIFICATE FEE - $ 50 USD per each certificate 
LIFE MEMBERSHIP FEE - $50 USD per each certificate  

U.S.A ATEMI KI DO DOJO MARTIAL ARTS PHYSICAL FINTESS CENTER. HEADED BY TAISHO PROF. GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO

9805 PROSPECT AVE STE-D SANTEE CA, 92071
LOCATED IN SAN DIEGO 
 INFORMATION 619 961 9350 ON CLASS WE OFFER

U.S.A ATEMI KI DO DOJO MARTIAL ARTS PHYSICAL FINTESS CENTER 

HEADED BY. GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO
9805 PROSPECT AVE STE-D SANTEE CA, 92071
LOCATED IN SAN DIEGO  INFORMATION 619 961 9350 ON CLASS WE OFFER

I invite you to learn more about Prof. Soto personal website  http://grandmasterirvingsoto.webs.com
also come and visit the use warlord martial arts magazine
http://grandmastersoto.ning.com

personal website  Soke Soto  http://grandmastersoto.webs.com
use warlord martial arts magazine
http://usawarlordmagazine.webs.com
 

personal website Soke Soto  http://sokesoto.tripod.com/
 2009 SOKE GRANDMASTER SOTO

 website http://worldchampiongrandmastersoto.1colony.com/ 
http://grandmasterirvingsoto.webs.com/more.htm 1998 personal web page


_______________________________________________________________________

_______________________________________________________________________
THE POWER OF ATEMI BY KIM YUSHIDO FROM JAPAN & SOKE IRVING SOTO

The art of atemi was developed in Asia more than 200 years ago, along with the science of acupuncture, In china they practice the art of dim mak, or death thuch. In japan the touch of death is call atemi. Atemi focuses on striking one of the 365 points in the central nervous system, and it was valued as a treasure of the masters for many centuries. The art is so deep and complex that it requires a mastery of human physiology, and to this day, scientists cannot understand why a single strike to the central nervous system can kill a man.

Ancient Tradition

By tradition,practitioners were not allowed to teach atemi except to highly skilled master within the family. The bushido code required that a warrior must learn enligtenment and the five principles of earth,water,fire,wind,and void and that a man also acquire the five sklls of acuracy, timing, ki or chi (internal energy),mind contol,and instinctto become a proficient warrior.


As atemi continued to develop through the centuries, the chinese divded the art into 81 points, each point was based on one of the five elements or principles Atemi continued to be tested for thousands of years in remote regions of china. The as chinese and japanese cultures continued to evolve and intermingle, the art of atemi was passed to japan. Soon the mystical science of mind was added to atemi and its power went to a new level.


stories began to circulate around Asia about wise masters who could kill a person without touching him who needed only to take aways his life;this was atemi at its highest level.


Other Systems

Atemi become extremely popular in te martial arts during the 15 century. At the same time, ninjutsu began to flourish and grew thoughout Japan for the next four centuries. In the 16th century wing chun was developed by buddhist nun. Both wing chun and ninjutsuincorporated atemi into their systems, While other systems attempted to include elements of atemi in their sysems to increase and augment their techniques' potency. in judo,

for example there are three major division. The third and final division is known as atemi-waza, ate waza, or simply atemi. Jigoro Kano made atemi-waza, or vital point striking techniques, an important part of judo after learning them from gichin funakoshi; atemi -waza is so deadly that it is not allowed in judo competition, and is taugth only to high-ranking belts.Other examples of systems that use atemi are Tatsu Tanaka,s modernized from of jujitsu calledgoshin- jutsu part of the modernization included an emphassis on atemi-waza.Yet another form of jujitsu known as Hakko -ryu atemi strikes and touches based on the principles of koho shiatsu kenpo, too, emphasizes various menthods of striking the anatomicalvital points. however, very few peple gained a complete understanding of atemi, the true at atemi master went underground, becoming even more stringent and selective about the students with whom they shared their knowledege.

By the 1940s, the complete art of atemi was known only by one master, Grandmaster Kakuyoshi Yamamoto, who had been taught by Soke SokakuTakeda. grandmaster yamoamoto selected ten ninth-degree black belt out of 200 student to whom he would teach the atemi art. only one of those ten stuents was non- Japanese, an american named grandmaster Irving Soto who had been adopted and raised from in fancyby chinese in new york's chinatown. this gave him an insight into asian culture and intensive marial arts studies was possessed by very few non-Asians.

WITH TIME GRANDMASTR SOTO BECAME GRANDMASTER YAMAMOTO'S best student. He became so proficient at the art of atemi that he was give the title warlord by Grandmaster Yamamoto Soke Grandmaster Yamamoto also gave

Grandmaster Irving Soto his ancient samuri swords and his thenth degree black belt/cover red belt Grandmaster Yamamoto died, he left Grandmaster Irving Soto as head of the internatioal bushido federation, the first non-Japanese,

 

TO HEAD THE OR ORGANIZATION.

Before his death, Grandmaster Yamamoto made one final request to his best student-that he make sure the art of Atemi lived on into the twenty-first and the next centuries. With the blessings of his master,Grandmaster Irving Soto Open the first dojo New York to make this wish a reality soto calling his system Atemi aiki juitsu stands for the life force,also known as chi flow, that everyone possesses, chi flow is not only vital to physical health and generating power,it also permeates and enhances al facets of life, espcially spirituality.

The"do" stands for the way that an indivdual chooses to walk in life following in the footsteps of the masters such as Jigro Kano, Morihei Ueshiba, and Gogan yamamgucchi, Grandmater Soto
broke from tradition and brought the most secret and powerful art from asia to the wast.

Grandmaster soto, who trained in Japan for 18 0f his 52 years in the martial arts, emphasizes the principles of honor, respect,and discipline, and because the atemi art is so he constantly reminds his students that power and humility are interlocking forces which balance each other.

To be continue.
 
_______________________________________________________________________ 
 
SOKE DR. GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO 8-TIME WORLD KUMITE CHAMPION 10 TH DEGREE BLACK BELTEdit

SOKE DR GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO 8-TIME WORLD CHAMPION 10TH DEGREE BLACK BELT ATEMI AIKI JUJITSU

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IRVING SOTO SOKE DR PROFESSOR OF MARTIAL ARTS TEACHER ATEMI- JUJITSU 10 TH DEGREE BLACK BELT COVER RED BELT / WORLD CHAMPION at USA ATEMI KI DO/DOJO MATIAL ART PHYSICAL FINTESS CENTER 9805 PROSPECT AVE .STE.,D SANTEE CA 92071
NEW YORK CITY
About me
Headline:

Soke Grandmaster Irving Soto 8-time undisputed world Kumite Champion /10th degree black belt cover red belt About me Soke Irving Soto is a winner of numerous world championships And the last person to be taught atemi- jujitsu aiki-jujitsu, he has been studying and teaching the martial arts of atemi jujitsu for the last 50 years; he has traveled all over the world to demonstrating his Techniques and been teaching the military arm forces like the army. Soke Soto has been in numerous commercials such as MTV, NBC, Phil Donahue Show Live TV, Inside Edition, New York, Newsday, Barbra Sang live TV network show. Aaron Banks Show of World Oriental Show and Hong Kong Television by Raymond Chow he has appeared in sports TV ESPN Sports Martial Arts Channel and the list goes on.





Soke Grandmaster Irving Soto is member of the law enforcement community he has taught the sp force over sea and the United States and the federal police, New York Sheriffs federal correctional facilities and NYPD tactical defense for DEA. FBI, US Treasury, seals team 5 and 6 for the Navy, as well as teaching for the DOD police academy and the department in Aberdeen Maryland. Soke Soto has received accommodations from former Mayor Susan Golding of San Diego, CA former Mayor Dinkins of New York City and Mayor of Hollywood CA Johnny Grant, Brigadier General, US Army Commanding Rodger A Nadeau, US Army Aberdeen Proving Grounds. Colonel US Army Deputy Installation Commander John T Wright for his hard work in teaching the US armed force 2002.2003,2004, 2005, 2006. Irving Soto still teaching and training and working with the military to present Day 2007, 2008, 2009.




Soke Grandmaster Irving Soto is a winner of numerous world championships and the last person to be taught atemi-jujitsu and jujitsu. He has been studying and teaching the martial arts of atemi aiki jujitsu for last 51 years. He has traveled all over the world demonstrating his techniques and has been in numerous commercial, such as MTV, NBC, Phil Donahue Show, Inside and inside editions, Barbra Sang show New York live TV network, Aaron Banks live TV Show of World Oriental Show, and Hong Kong television by Raymond Chow. He has appeared in Sport TV, ESPN Sport Martial Arts Channel and list goes on Soke Grandmaster Irving Soto is member of the law enforcement community. Soke grandmaster Irving Soto has taught the United States armed arm forces, and some of the police department around the county, New York City Sheriff’s, federal correctional officer tactical defense for DEA, FBI, US Treasury, Seal teams 5 and 6 for the navy, As well as teaching for DOD police academy in, Aberdeen Maryland, Soke Grandmaster Irving Soto has received accolades from former Mayor Susan Golding of San Diego ca, former New York city Mayor Dinkins, And the mayor of Hollywood ca Johnny Grant, Brigadier General, US Army Commander Rodger A Nadeau, US Army Aberdeen Proving Grounds Colonel US Army Deputy Installation Commander John T. Wright for his hard work in helping the with the US Army.




I was born in Bronx in 1954, 1956 my mother moved to Brooklyn, New York at the age of 2 years old. One of my first professors that I trained with a Japanese man called Tashioshi, he taught in jujitsu. I received my first-degree black belt at the age of 11-year-old. Through Tashioshi I went to Japan I fought the internationals of 16 years old. I became the open champion. Tashioshi moved away in the early 1970’s, I continued my thirst for martial arts science knowledge of jujitsu.





I continued to further my instructions with a group of masters from the neighborhoods of Brooklyn New York City. In 1973 I was invited by the Japanese association to compete in the open kumite championship in Japan upon winning the championship 1973. I was invited to the humble dojo of koshimitsu Yamamoto and to compete in the open kumite after winning kumite championship. I was asked to be under the guidance of Yamamoto to further my instructions in the advance technique atemi aiki-jujitsu. I continued to further my instruction by traveling back and forth from Japan and USA. In 1990 I receive my 10th degree black belt in Atemi -Aiki jujitsu upon my teacher death I was awarded full sokeship to continue the work. I won the kumite for 8 years and for 8- times from the of 1973,1974,1975,1976,1977,1978,1979,1980 World kumite champion.





I would like to pay my special thanks to some of the masters who took out time teach me the martial arts science of jiu -ju-jitsu,

1.Grandmaster- Charlie Sprrow-jujitsu
2.Grandmaster- Rudy Jones-jujitsu
3.Dr. Moses Powell- jujitsu
4.Master Saigon Ellis Evans-jiu-jujitsu
5.Master Danny McEddy-Nin jitsu -kempo

SOKE IRVING SOTO

IS A 13-TIMES HALL OF FAMER -MARTIAL ARTS

SOKE SOTO TEACHES MMA, ATEMI JUJITSU, AIKI-JUJITSU COMBAT MIX MARTIAL AND ARMED FORCE THE MILITARY AND LAW ENFORCEMENT AROUND THE COUNTY

Call me at my cell phone Dojo number 619 448-2118 619-961-8350. http://video.google.com/videosearch?q=SOKE+SOTO&emb=0&aq=f#

I hope I been helpful.
My web site is http://grandmasterirvingsoto.webs.com The Styles of martial arts Systems: I teach is Atemi- Aiki-Jujitsu/jujitsu

Where I grew up

NEW YORK CITY

Places I've lived

JAPAN; CA

Companies I've worked for

USA ATEMI KI DO/DOJO MARTIAL ART PHYSICAL FITNESS’ CENTER 9805 PROSPECT AVE .STE-D SANTEE CA 92071; PHONE 619-448-2118; OR CELL LINE 619 448 2118

Other names

SOKE GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO

o

http://grandmasterirvingsoto.webs.com

o

http://video.google.com/videosearch?q=SOKE+SOTO&emb=0&aq=f#

o http://wwwgoogle.com/profiles/sokeirvingsoto.7

Something I still can't find on Google

JU-JITSU ATEM SOKE GRANMASTER IRVING SOTO AIKI-JUJITSU MARITAL ARTS


Interests

MUSIC AND MARTIAL ARTS

My places

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Top of Form


Bottom of Form call me at my cell phone Doojo number 619 448-2118 619-961-8350. http://video.google.com/videosearch?q=SOKE+SOTO&emb=0&aq=f#


I hope I been helpful.
My web site is http://grandmasterirvingsoto.webs.com The Styles of martial arts Systems: I teach is Atemi- Aiki-Jujitsu/jujitsu

Where I grew up
NEW YORK CITY
Places I've lived
JAPAN; CA
Companies I've worked for
USA ATEMI KI DO/DOJO MATIAL ART PHYSICAL FINTESS CENTER 9805 PROSPECT AVE .STE.,D SANTEE CA 92071; PHONE 619-448-2118; OR CELL LINE 619 448 2118
Other names
SOKE GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO
http://grandmasterirvingsoto.webs.com
http://video.google.com/videosearch?q=SOKE+SOTO&emb=0&aq=f#
http://wwwgoogle.com/profiles/sokeirvingsoto.7Something I still can't find on Google
JU-JITSU ATEM SOKE GRANMASTER IRVING SOTO AIKI-JUJITSU MARTAIL ARTS
My superpower
NO SUPERPOWER
Interests
MUSIC AND MARTIAL ARTS
My places

Report this profile
New! Create your own public profile. Learn more

SOKE DR GRANDMASTER IRVING SOTO 10TH DEGREE BLACK BELT / ATEMI AIKI JUJITSU 8-TIME WORLD CHAMPION

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