Dragon Warrior Martial Arts


Dragon Warrior Martial Arts – Dunnellon Karate

Dragon Warrior Martial Arts


About Dragon Warrior 

Dragon Warrior
Martial Arts is located at:

11871 Illinois St.

Dunnellon, FL. 34431

(352) 489-5411



It is home of the kickgen.com competition team. They teach life skill like respect, self-esteem, discipline, focus and determination. Those are the life skill of a leader. Dragon Warrior Martial Arts also offers courses on Karate, Kung Fu, Grappling, MMA, Weapons, XMA, Self Defense, Yoga, Gymnastics and Cheer-leading. They will train Boy and Girl 3 years old to Adult. Go visit them at their awesome state of the art Dojo on Mon, Wen and Fri from 4pm to 8:30pm or call them at (352)489-5411 Dragon Warrior Martial Arts.

In 1952, he travelled the United States for a year, demonstrating his karate live and on national television. During subsequent years, he took on all challengers, resulting in fights with 270 different people. The vast majority of these were defeated with one punch! A fight never lasted more than three minutes, and most rarely lasted more than a few seconds. His fighting principle was simple if he got through to you, that was it. In 1953, Mas Oyama opened his first “Dojo”, a grass lot in Mejiro in Tokyo. In 1956, the first real Dojo was opened in a former ballet studio behind Rikkyo University, 500 meters from the location of the current Japanese Honbu dojo (headquarters). By 1957 there were 700 members, despite the high drop-out rate due to the harshness of training.

Mas Oyama’s incredible feats includes fighting with 250 professional Boxers, Wrestlers, Karatekas, judokas, etc. and beating them all. Fighting 300 men non stop for 3 days and knocking them all with
his famous Gyakutsuki, Gidan and Jodan Mawashigeri Kick. Defeating 53 Bulls and killing 3 with a single punch, chopping beer bottles, cracking rocks,etc…

Sosai The Legend



Sadly, Sosai Mas Oyama died, of lung cancer (as a non-smoker), at the age of 70 in April 1994, leaving the then 5th Dan Akiyoshi Matsui in charge of the organisation. This has had many political and economic ramifications throughout the Kyokushin world, which are still being resolved. In the end, the result may well be a splintering of Kyokushin, much like Shotokan now appears to have done, with each group claiming to be the one-and-only true heir of Mas Oyama’s Kyokushin, either spiritually or even financially.  It is however reasonably certain that all Kyokushin groups, regardless of their ultimate allegiance, will still maintain the standards set by Mas Oyama.



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