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This footage from 1960 reveals Jack Mumpower and Hideo Ohba demonstrating the Basic 15 (as originally taught by Mr. Tomiki) as well as Randori and some parts of Old Style 3 practiced as applications of the 15 Basics long before Mr. Ohba systematized the Koryu-dai kata.
This training tape by Sensei Jack Mumpower illustrates the Aikido 15 Basics as originally taught to him by Mr. Tomiki. Jack Mumpower trained under Mr. Tomiki and Hideo Ohba at Fuchu Air Force Station in Japan four days a week for more than two years and then opened the first indigenous Tomiki Aikido dojo in North America in Charlotte, NC in 1960.
This training tape by Sensei Jack Mumpower compares the Aikido 15 Basics as originally taught to him by Mr. Tomiki with the 17 of the Randori-no Kata. Jack Mumpower trained under Mr. Tomiki and Hideo Ohba at Fuchu Air Force Station in Japan four days a week for more than two years and then opened the first indigenous Tomiki Aikido dojo in North America in Charlotte, NC in 1960.
Jack Mumpower is the pioneer of indigenous Tomiki Aikido in North America. He trained as a student of Kenji Tomiki and Hideo Ohba at Fuchu Air Force Station in Japan four days a week for more than two years and then opened the first indigenous Tomiki Aikido dojo in North America in Charlotte, NC in 1960.This footage of Sensei Mumpower illustrates Koryu-dai Ichi (Old Style #1) and Koryu-dai Ni (Old Style #2) as combative applications of the 15 Basics.
Jack Mumpower is the pioneer of indigenous Tomiki Aikido in North America. He trained as a student of Kenji Tomiki and Hideo Ohba at Fuchu Air Force Station in Japan four days a week for more than two years and then opened the first indigenous Tomiki Aikido dojo in North America in Charlotte, NC in 1960.This footage of Sensei Mumpower illustrates Koryu-dai San as combative applications of the 15 Basics.