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Tansudo

Tansudo is Korea’s martial arts, which is based on strict discipline and the practice of various forms of self-defense. Tangsudo founder Hwang Kietogo said that he created the tansudo during his life in Manchuria in the 1930s. He created his martial art on the basis of ancient texts about subak – the old military art of Korea. Tansudo was influenced by karate and Chinese Wushu schools. In many ways, tansudo is similar to karate and taekwondo, but it is practically not used in sports.

Tangsudo is a lot like taekwondo, but this martial art is based on more traditional principles.

History of occurrence
In Korea, the Japanese invaders prohibited the work of several schools of military art for a period of 35 years. These martial arts were declassified only at the very end of World War II. Among the declassified was a few tansudo wrestling schools.

After the war, the first Tansudo school was the Chundokwan School, which was founded by master Won Kook Lee in 1944. After the liberation of Koria in August 1945, another 4 schools, called Mudokkwan, Songmukwan, Chidokwan, and Changmukwan, were revealed from secret information. Also, a number of schools emerged after the end of the 1953 civil war between the northern and southern parts of Korea. In 1955, after the assertion of the President of South Korea, Lee Seung Man, a meeting was organized of the masters who founded the main tansudo schools in order to unify different schools, define and designate national military art.

One of the many names was “taekwondo” – this option was proposed by General Choi Hong Hee. Since 1961, the Korean Tesudo Association began work. This association shared the legacy of the old version of martial art in 1962. Sports options for fights with various jumps, kicks formed a tesudo; the technique of self-defense using blocks and throws began to be called “Hapkido.” Methods of internal work with breathing, energy and concentration have become less commonly used. In 1964, the organization again changed its name to its final version, the Korean Taekwondo Association.

The Taekwondo International Federation was established in 1996 to spread the new martial art in the world. The founder of martial arts is considered to be General Choi. Taekwondo became the national sport of South Korea in 1971. Already in 1973, the Taekwondo World Federation was organized with the chairman – Dr. Kim Un-yong. The Federation was created to counterbalance the ITF, supported by North Korea. Meanwhile, the Taekwondo World Federation took part in the Olympic Games in Seoul in 1988, and Barcelona in 1992. So tansudo has turned from military art into an official sport.

Tangsudo school devotees were supposed to emigrate from Korea, to America, Europe, South Africa, and others.

Combat techniques
Racks, training in tansudo Racks – are widely used in tansudo. They are subdivided into the main ones (“readiness stand”) and secondary, for which it is necessary to maintain a very good balance (“stand on one leg” or “stork stand”).

The basic techniques in tansudo are simple and effective. Students are taught the entire main technical base (blocks, punches, kicks) from the classic tansudo. In tansudo schools, hand techniques include, in addition to the basic techniques, a variety of techniques such as the fist and the “knife-hand”. All hand techniques have their correct form, application, and are used to block and attack. Tansudo is a martial art that pays a lot of attention to the technique of legs and the flexibility of a fighter.

Tansudo training traditionally begins with learning the basics. Next, one-step and three-step battles are trained. While a one-step battle teaches concentration, a three-step battle teaches you how to move forward and backward, and choose the right distance to your opponent. Together, these fights give the student the confidence to successfully defend and attack in battle.

Tansudo is Korea’s martial arts, which is based on strict discipline and the practice of various forms of self-defense. Tangsudo founder Hwang Kietogo said that he created the tansudo during his life in Manchuria in the 1930s. He created his martial art on the basis of ancient texts about subak – the old military art of Korea. Tansudo was influenced by karate and Chinese Wushu schools. In many ways, tansudo is similar to karate and taekwondo, but it is practically not used in sports.

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