One or Three Months of Karate Classes at Bas-I Kyokushin Karate (80% Off)

West Perrine

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In a Nutshell

Instructors teach a traditional Japanese style of karate with adaptations that account for modern self-defense techniques

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Limit 1 per visit. Reservation required. Must be 5 years or older. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Bas-I Kyokushin Karate - West Perrine: One or Three Months of Karate Classes at Bas-I Kyokushin Karate (80% Off)

Choose Between Two Options

  • $20 for one month of karate classes (a $100 value)
  • $60 for three months of karate classes (a $300 value)

People often joke that the robes worn by martial arts practitioners resemble pajamas, but that may not be such a far cry. Read on to learn more about these ancient garbs.

Gi: The Duds of Discipline

Though its proper name might not spring to mind, the customary outfit of a dojo sensei commonly known as a gi is eminently recognizable: a jacket called an uwagi tied by a belt (or obi) over a pair of short pants (shitakabi), the whole ensemble draped loosely to allow for swift and acrobatic movements. The particular materials used to make the gi follow the needs of specific martial-arts styles. A karate master who relies on quick strikes and powerful blows, for example, will likely don a lighter gi, whereas a judo fighter might enlist heavier, more durable fabric to endure the endless grapples and throws. In Japan, the catchall term for the customary robe isn’t gi but rather keikogikeiko translates to “practice.” The name might also take on a prefix according to its intended discipline: judogi, karategi, aikidogi, and so forth.

Despite being a symbol of martial-arts culture for centuries, the gi’s origin remains unclear. Some speculate that the airy uniform was simply designed to accommodate the lifestyle of the Okinawan farmers and fishermen who invented it. Others contend that, in light of a 13th-century imperial ban on the possession of weapons, warriors trained at night to avoid detection. In a pinch, the robes could pass for sleepwear, concealing their transgression.

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    West Perrine

    17842 S Dixie Hwy

    Miami, FL 33157


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