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There are four main areas to our method of training:
- Kihon: basics
- Kata & henka: forms & variations to the forms
- Keiko no ho: a kind of sparring
- Randori: real fighting
Kihon is where you begin, learning the basics.
Jinenkan puts special emphasis on establishing a solid fundament, and the taijutsu kihon (basic's of unarmed fighting) should be understood as the backbone of the combined arts.
Kihon should always be practiced repeatedly and continuously.
Kata and henka show forms and variations in which one learns to handle an active attacker. Using the kihon as the fundament, the kata show many fine and effective methods for combat and body control..
For more experienced practioners, keiko no ho and randori bring the previously learned skills into a training situation, that, again as you progress, comes closer and closer to real physical conflict.
At this level it is important to have good kihon skills and an understanding of how to train safely, so one can protect one's partner and oneself from injuries.
Besides the technical and stragical training of the actual arts, correct stretching/warm-up's are also taught, and physical work-out's often are practiced before the actual training.
a Japanese deity of self dicipline.