MMA, Huddersfield, Brazilian Jiu Jitsu BJJ, Muay Thai, MMA, Holmfirth MMA, Grappling, Kyokushinkai, Muay Thai, Wrestling, Muay Thai, Karate Huddersfield, Muay Thai, Mixed Martial Arts, Karate, Wrestling, Muay Thai, MMA, Muay Thai, Kyokushin

COMING SOON TO FIGHTLAB

Kudo, sometimes referred to as “MMA with Gi,” not only includes punches, kicks, elbows, headbutts and knee strikes (Kyokushin/Muay Thai), but also includes throwing and ground fighting (both Brazilian & Japanese Jiu-Jitsu). Originated in Japan in the early 80's, this Budo holds branches in 50 different countries all over the world. There is an exclusive mask worn the face, so practitioners can train full contact MMA with less risk of head or face injury, making it ideal for both adults & kids alike.
Kudo will form our MMA syllabus at FightLab and we trained both Gi & NoGi. We will train for Brazilian Jiu Jiu Jitsu within this class too.
At Kudo Huddersfield at FightLab we provide practice for martial artists in the field of MMA, and have also provided vocational self protection training on a private basis to both NHS workers & police officers. NHS workers & police officers can train for FREE in our group classes.

STRIKING

Punches, kicks, elbows, headbutts & knees.

THROWS & TAKEDOWNS

Judo & wrestling style.

GRAPPLING

Submissions & ground 'n' pound

In 1981, Grandmaster Takashi Azuma created Kudo in Sendai city, Miyagi prefecture, Japan. Daido Juku introduced a safe, practical and popular form of tournament using the Super Safe Face Protector and allowing attacks to the head level attack, throws and grabs.

• 1 now it is upgraded to N.H.G Ku (Neo Headgear Ku).
• 2 since then joint locks and chokes were included. Ever since, Daido Juku has become a leading organisation in the mixed martial arts boom in Japan along side Shooto & Pancrase.

Daido Juku however follows Grand Master Azuma’s ideal of “Budo as a social physical education”, with an aim at providing a tool for the education of youth and for self-realisation of adults, and deviated from MMA boom that worshiped physical strength only. In 1983 the Tokyo Branch opened followed by the Osaka Branch in 1985. In 1986 the organisations headquarters were moved to Tokyo, and further regional branches were opened, like Hokkaido, Sendai, Nagoya, Hiroshima, Fukuoka, etc. In 1993 Daido Juku started its commitment to the world, starting with the opening of a branch in Vladivostok, Russia.

The first world Championship was subsequently held in 2001. In order to put emphasis on the fact it advocates a Mixed Budo, the organisation changed its name again to “Kudo International Federation Daido Juku”, introducing the name “Kudo” as a Mixed Martial Arts practiced wearing the traditional “Gi” (martial arts outfit with pants and jacket).There was an overwhelming response to the first world Championship with over 20 nations participating in The Hokutoki 1st Kudo World Championships. Over 40 nations participated in The Hokutoki 2nd kudo World Championships. The Kudo World Championship brought international recognition of Kudo as one of the original budo, which pursue both physical and spiritual development including etiquette and ethics. Kudo International Federation Daido Juku has over 100 domestic branches in Japan and international branches in more than 60 countries all over the world. The number keeps growing.