Aiki-jinja - Aikido Knowledge Base - Aikido Glossary
(Aiki Shrine) - An Omoto shrine located in Iwama, Ibaragi prefecture erected in the early 1960s by Morihei Ueshiba which symbolizes his belief in Aikido as a spiritual discipline. Site of an annual ceremony presided over by Omoto priests held on April 29 (to coincide with the late Show a Emperor’s birthday, a national holiday) in commemoration of the death of Ueshiba (d. 26 April 1969). An older shrine no longer in use constructed c. 1943 still stands behind the present structure. Morihiro Saito was the shrine’s guardian from 1969 until his death in May 2002. The present Doshu Moriteru Ueshiba now assumes this title.
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Aikido is a modern Japanese Martial Art and is very different from disciplines such as Karate, Kick Boxing, Taekwondo, Kung Fu, MMA, BJJ, Kempo and Krav Maga where there is emphasis on kicking, punching or wrestling.
Aikido is an extremely efficient self defence (also as Self-Defence Women London) system utilising balance-taking and posture-breaking movements to achieve joint locks, pins and throws. It contains elements of Ju Jitsu, Kendo, Judo and other budo.
Aikido Classes are held every Tuesday and Wednesday evening at our Harrow dojo, and Thursday evening at our Pinner dojo in NW London. Pinner Aikido Club London is a part of the Kai Shin Kai International Traditional Aikido Association (KSK), which is a member of the British Aikido Board (BAB).
Aikido is essentially a non-violent Martial art system that encourages the avoidance of confrontation and harmony with an aggressor. The classes are well attended with Aikido students always on the mat and aimed at all levels, from beginner to advanced but everyone is welcome to come along regardless of fitness or experience.
Our Aikido students work at their own pace during the training sessions and no one is forced into doing anything they are not comfortable with.
Pinner Aikido Club in London can help you achieve self-defense skills, self-esteem, confidence, and fitness. Most of all though, our classes are fun.
You do not have to be competitive or naturally athletic to take part in the Aikido class. Learning Aikido is about self-improvement and self-confidence.
Regardless of your size, body type and current level of physical ability or disability. If you are looking for a healthier, more confident way of life, then the modern art of Aikido may well be for you.