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In today’s fast-paced and ever-evolving world, parents and educators are continually seeking activities that not only keep children physically active but also nurture their mental and emotional development. Aikido, a Japanese martial art that emphasizes harmony and self-improvement, is emerging

Focusing on self-defence rather than victory, Japan's newest martial art attracts practitioners from around the world to Melbourne, the birthplace of the first Aikido Shudokan. Developed by Morihei Ueshiba in the early 20th century, Aikido; translated as "way of harmonising

In the Heidelberg suburb of bustling Melbourne, amidst the chaos of daily life tucked away on a tree-lined street, stands a quaint traditional dojo known to many as Aikido Shudokan. Here, women of all ages and backgrounds gather to practice

Aikido, a martial art developed in Japan in the early 20th century by Morihei Ueshiba, is often regarded as a unique form of self-defence due to its emphasis on harmony, redirection of force, and non-violent resolution of conflicts. While some

Aikido offers profound insights into the principles of leadership, emphasizing harmony, empathy, and effective communication. While Aikido is primarily known as a martial art focused on self-defence and personal development, its principles can be applied to leadership roles in various

Aikido, often referred to as the "art of peace," encompasses not only empty-handed techniques but also training with traditional Japanese weapons. Among the most prominent weapons utilized in Aikido are the jo and bokken, each offering unique insights into the

  Adults engage in aikido for various reasons, including relaxation, self-defence, and stress reduction. However, these motivations may not resonate with or be within the awareness of children. This raises the crucial question: why introduce aikido to kids? What are the

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