CHINESE KUNG FU & WUSHU SCHOOL
Head Office: House No: 65, Road No: 4, Mehedibag Housing, Adabor, Shamoli, Dhaka, Bangladesh
Branches: Dhanmondi, Gulshan, Uttara, Narsingdi, Kachua - Chandpur
Age Limit: Minimum 4 Years to Maximum 60 || Class: Weekly in a Week (Friday @ Dhanmondi & Adabor)
Admission Fee: 1200/- Tk Monthly Fee: 1000/- Tk
Higher Martial Art Degrees from Nepal and China are available !!
What is Chinese traditional Kung Fu?
Chinese Traditional Kung Fu has no written Scriptures, but follows nature, with a history going back 5000 years, composed of the specific forms and unique training methods. Kung Fu is a very important part of Chinese Traditional Culture.
What can you get from Chinese traditional Kung Fu training in Chinese Kung Fu & Wushu School?
Chinese Traditional Kung Fu is a Magical Box. From this box, you can get what you want, including a healthy body, good sleep, longevity, graceful body shape (not fat or thin), optimistic mood, broad mind, strength, speed, flexibility, coordination, responsiveness, integrity, magical fighting and combat abilities, strong self-defense, a strong will, extraordinary courage, the ability to adapt to different environments, independence, and the ability to cooperate with others. Inspiring thinking, wisdom, strong learning ability, and high working efficiency learned in Traditional Kung Fu Training can make you succeed in your career more easily. You will have more time to enjoy your life, with great relationships with family and other people, and you will achieve a great sense of happiness in helping others.
Learn Kung Fu & Wushu, the best Martial Arts !
- Striking (Boxing, Karate, Muay Thai, Kenpo, and more)
- Grappling (Judo, Aikido, Sumo, Wrestling, and more)
- Weaponry (Kendo, Fencing, Kyujustu, Iaido, and more)
- Hybrids/Mixed Martial Arts (Ninjustu, Bando, Hapkido, and more)
MESSAGE FROM THE SIFU
My warmest greetings to all Martial Artists, Kung Fu & Wushu lovers.I wish all Martial Artist the best of luck and pray to Allah for their success.
Sifu Abdullah Al Monsur
Bangladesh Wushu Federation
Narsingdi District Wushu Association
National Judge (Sanda)
Bangladesh Wushu Federation
Founder & Chief Instructor
Chinese Kung Fu & Wushu School
Founder & Chief Instructor of Chinese Kung Fu & Wushu School
The founder & chief instructor is Ostad Abdullah Al Monsur. He is one of the best Kung Fu & Martial Arts instructor in Bangladesh. He started learning Kung Fu from his child hood. After a long journey in learning Kung Fu, he becomes a renowned Kung Fu Master all over the world. He knows many styles of Martial Arts including Sort Kung Fu, Animal Kung Fu, Drunken Kung Fu, Wing Chun Kung Fu, Tai chi, Jeet Kun Du, Street Fighting, Wushu Etc.
Types of Martial Arts
Kung fu. This Chinese martial art uses numerous fighting styles, some of them involving acrobatic elements such as flips, jumps, and high kicks. Kung fu can be loosely divided into two schools: those that focus on arm work, such as rapid, close-range punching; and those that focus on acrobatics, with kicks and leg work. Some kung fu forms encourage the practitioner to be aggressively forceful, while others encourage the yielding model, in which you use the attacker’s force against him or her. Some schools emphasize a focus on relaxation and visualization techniques.
Karate. This covers many styles of self-defense involving kicks, punches, and open-handed chops. It’s believed that the word “karate” was first used in Okinawa, Japan, when a martial artist created a form of martial art that had Chinese influences. "Kara” originally referred to China and “karate” to Chinese hand—but the Japanese translation of karate is “empty hand.” As with all martial arts, karate has different levels of ranking, reflecting expertise. In karate (as well as many other martial arts) they’re denoted by belts in different colors, with the well-known black belt representing the highest level of expertise.
Jujitsu. Developed in China and Japan, this martial art is a forerunner of both aikido and judo. All three martial arts rely on grappling, a technique that involves fighting in close proximity to your opponent with lots of body contact; it can involve anything from throws to strangle-type holds to taking your opponent to the ground or floor and fighting there. Jujitsu uses the attacker’s momentum to do joint locks (in which you force your opponent’s joint, such as an elbow or knee, beyond its normal range of motion, resulting in pain or injury) to restrain the opponent. One variant, Brazilian jujitsu, relies on choking the opponent and continuing the fighting on the ground.
Aikido. Like jujitsu, this Japanese martial art—meaning “the way for harmony" or "unification of your spiritual energy" or ki—makes use of the momentum and strength of the opponent to achieve your objective (sometimes called “nonresistance”). Aikido doesn’t use kicking and makes less use of hand strikes than jujitsu. Instead, the practitioner uses a lot of turning motions and pushing movements accompanied by joint locks.
Judo. This martial art also originated in Japan. Like jujitsu and aikido, it’s based largely on grappling, but in this case with an emphasis on throws and pinning the opponent to the ground.
Hapkido. This Korean martial art incorporates a variety of weapons, including belts, ropes, and canes. They’re used in moves including kicks, joint locks, throws, and hand strikes to the body’s pressure points.
Krav maga. Developed by the Israeli Defense Force (IDF), krav maga (meaning “battle combat” in Hebrew) focuses on hand-to-hand combat with grappling, wrestling, and hand strikes. It also teaches the practitioner to use virtually any ordinary object in the environment—a tree branch, a garbage can lid—to help fend off an attacker, even one who is much larger and heavier. Classes are often taught by Israelis who served in the IDF.
Tae kwon do. This Korean martial art may be one of the world’s oldest. It emphasizes kicking in particular, though the practice also incorporates hand strikes, joint locks, throws, and punches.
Tai chi. Also known as tai chi chuan, this Chinese martial art involves choreographed, slow-motion postures. Some forms use a sword or other weapons. It’s said that tai chi originated when a Chinese monk saw the fluid movements of a crane fending off a snake and combined the graceful movements with Taoist breathing techniques. In the West today, tai chi is usually practiced as a form of exercise, rather than as a martial art.
WHY DO KUNG FU?
Characteristics of Kung Fu
Basic Goals of Kung Fu
Philosophy & Rules
- Never take advantage of woman, children, or others.
- Never commit a crime.
- Never behave conceitedly.
- Never teach another person without direct permission from Sifu.
- Never be involved with drugs, alcohol, or in causing trouble.
- Never hurt or maim another person.
- Never befriend a bad or evil person.
- Never disrespect or be rude to your seniors, even behind their backs.
- Never bully another person.
- Never brag or lie about your skill.
- Never forget your duties because of money.
- Never forget your righteous virtue because of temptation.
- Never laugh or talk loudly, make noise, or behave foolishly during class.
- Never form cliques within the school.
- Never tease another student or ridicule other people, schools, or systems of martial arts.
- Never ignore a problem if something happens in the school.
- Never make decisions for the school without discussing them with the school. These decisions include demonstrations and participating in tournaments.
- Never damage equipment or property of the school.
- Never teach another without Ustad's direct permission or practice techniques you have never been taught.
- Never come to class unless you come for kung fu.
- Always respect Ustad and his instructors.
- Always respect and help other students.
- Always study and practice kung fu seriously.
- Always respect and abide by the rules of the school and kung fu.
- Never misuse your skills on others or put yourself above them, as it only causes trouble. Practice kung fu to build a strong foundation for your body. Practice everyday and do not forsake its way.
- All of the above are rules that the founder wishes us to follow, so to disobey these is to go against his wishes.
- If you cannot abide by these rules, you may leave or if you break them then it is up to your Sifu’s discretion to assess your status within the school.
Taolu involves martial art patterns and maneuvers for which competitors are judged and given points according to specific rules. The forms comprise basic movements (stances, kicks, punches, balances, jumps, sweeps and throws) based on aggregate categories of traditional Chinese martial art styles and can be changed for competitions to highlight one’s strengths. Competitive forms have time limits that can range from 1 minute, 20 seconds for some external styles to over five minutes for internal styles.
Sanda is a modern fighting method and sport influenced by traditional Chinese boxing, Chinese wrestling methods called Shuai jiao and other Chinese grappling techniques such as Chin Na. It has all the combat aspects of wushu.