PRO Martial Arts Summerside: $20 for One Month of Kids’ Martial-Arts Classes ($169 Value)


Today’s Groupon Edmonton Daily Deal of the Day: PRO Martial Arts Summerside: $20 for One Month of Kids’ Martial-Arts Classes ($169 Value)

Buy now for only $
Value $169
Discount 88% Off

What You’ll Get

The Groupon Deal

  • C$20 for one month of children’s martial-arts classes for one child (C$169 value)

Kids 3-5 year old will attend Little Rhino Class that includes two martial arts classes a week. Kids 6+ will attend the Basic class that includes two martial arts classes and one ARMOUR (Anti-Bullying) class a week. Please contact the studio to pick a day and time when you would like to come for your class.

This is a limited time offer while quantities last so don’t miss out!

Click here to buy now or for more details about the deal.

The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Reservation required. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 2 per household. Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

PRO Martial Arts Summerside
1231 91 Street Southwest
Edmonton, AB T6X 1E9

Martial Arts Belts: Working Your Way Up the Rainbow
Brand-new martial arts students begin with the blank slate of white belt. Learn where they go from there with Groupon’s look at martial arts belts.

There’s an old story about the evolution of the system of colored martial-arts belts: donning fresh white belts at first, trainees would let them darken over time with sweat and dirt, until, after years of increasing mastery, they turned almost black. If it sounds like a story that’s too good to believe, it almost certainly is. Although the belt system is conceivably an ancient tradition handed down from sensei to sensei, its origins can be readily traced to the early 20th century. That’s when Dr. Jigoro Kano was developing a new form of physical education for Japanese public school students: judo, a safer version of the jujitsu fighting style. Facing an influx of new students, he devised a hierarchy of colored belts to illustrate their progress at a glance rather than having to ask each one to fight him every day.

How quickly athletes move up the ladder will depend on the teacher, the dojo, and the style, in addition to their skills. They may advance by taking a formal exam with practical, oral, and written sections; they may be asked to spar with students in the next level to prove their readiness; or they may be awarded a different color belt because the old one clashes with their eyes. And in any discipline, tying on a black belt doesn’t mean you’ve made it. Instead, one might think of it as being inducted into an advanced training program. In karate, for instance, there are 10 grades of black belts, some of which require up to 10 years of study to attain.

Click here to buy now or for more information about the deal. Don’t miss out!