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Class Schedule

M/W 5:15p - 6:15p  -> Children Beg/Nov.
Fri 4:30p - 5:15p  -> Children Beg/Nov.
T/Th 5:15p - 6:15p  -> Children Int./Adv.
W 6:30p - 7:30p  -> Mixed
Fri 5:15p - 6:15p  -> Children Combined
M/T/Th 6:45p - 7:45p  -> Adults
M/T/Th/F  12:00p - 1:00p  -> Adults Day Class
Sa 10:30a - 11:30a  -> Mixed

*Last Friday of the Month - 5pm-6pm Combined Children's class.

Pre-school Karate: (Ten Students Maximum)
Monday & Wednesday, 4:00 - 4:45pm
Ages 31/2 to 5 years of age
Skill development class, *Karate Gi required
Fee: $100 per month
*Available for purchase at the Dojo
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Starting Friday April 22nd, all Friday Youth Classes will be combined: 5:15p-6:15p

Welcome To The Japan Karate-Do Federation

The Japan Karate-Do Federation has one of the most impressive backgrounds of Martial Arts Organizations in the United States, as well as around the world teaching traditional Japanese Shotokan Karate. Voted twice by the readers of the Orange County Register "Best Martial Arts in Orange County", you are assured if you're looking to start Martial Arts, find updates on JKF Dojo events, or just looking to learn more about Karate-Do, you're at the right site.


Be better than you were before!
                           Shihan Godshaw



 One week free karate classes (NEW students only)
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Evening Class New Time

Effective today, June 2nd 2014, Evening Classes meet @6:45-7:45 pm!

Sensei Luisa Godshaw's Roku Dan Thesis - Zen

Japan has a long history of importing, synthesizing and recreating aspects of other cultures, a practice that continues to this day. The primary source of such cultural borrowing in Japan’s early history was China, whose civilization existed for centuries at a high level hardly seen in other parts of Asia. 

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Sensei David Freedland's Roku Dan Thesis - Budo And The Law Enforcement Professional

A young man of Western descent is said to have asked a Japanese Zen master the meaning of Zen, and the possibility of teaching him the concept. The master smiled as he poured the young man some tea. As the cup filled, the master continued to pour until the cup’s contents overflowed into the saucer and onto the table. When the young man inquired as to what the master was doing, the master replied, “You, like the cup, are too filled with your own preconceived notions, prejudices, and close-mindedness to begin to understand the concept of Zen.”

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