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EBMAS Wing Tzun

The martial art was developed more than 250 years ago in China by the nun NG Mui and the beautiful Yim Wing Tzun, after whom the martial art is named. Thanks to their highly developed martial art technique these two women could win fights with the strongest men of their time. Since then Wing Tsun had been taught practically only within families and clans. The great master Yip Man who died in 1972, was the last Wing Tzun teacher who taught Chinese students exclusively. Today there are tens of thousands of members worldwide (in over 56 countries) who are learning this martial art system which was updated by Leung Ting, Yip Man's latest master-pupil. The European Chief-instructor, Dai Sifu K. R. Kernspecht, brought the Wing Tsun system to Europe twenty years ago and has since trained several generations of highly qualified martial arts instructors in the European Wing Tzun Organization.

Features of Wing Tzun

Wing Tsun is self defense in it's most consequent form Wing Tsun is the smartest self-defense system ever thought of by humankind, because :
Wing Tsun is not based upon physical strength or acrobatic ability and therefore allows a physically weaker person to defend him/herself.
Wing Tsun teaches you to use the force of the opponent and turn it against him.
Wing Tsun self defense movements derive from tactile reflexes that are mechanical and directly determined by the attack of the opponent.
In this way Wing Tsun is not susceptible to optical manipulations meant to mislead the fighter.
Wing Tsun can be learned fairly quickly and built upon.
Wing Tsun is a whole martial arts system. Its significance lies less in stylistic externals and tricks but in the revolutionary totality of the concept! Immediacy, the small number of movements used, etc., make Wing Tzun the fastest martial art system ever!

Motto: "Less is more."

The Economy of Wing Tzun

Number Of Movements

Wing Tsun is conceived in such a way that one can manage a fight effectively with just a few movements. The best self defense is one that can fend off the most attacks with the least amount of movements!

Movements That Are Used Simultaneously

We can perform up to three different movement patterns at the same time.

The fighting principle of Wing Tzun

Wing Tsun is less a compendium of many single techniques but a whole martial art system. Wing Tsun follows the strategy of aggressive defense (Latin: aggrediĊ  - to come close to somebody).

  • Go forward.
  • Stick to your opponent.
  • Yield to greater strength.
  • Follow through.

The Four Ways Of "Force"

  • Be free from your own "force".
  • Free yourself from the "force" of your opponent.
  • Use the "force" of the opponent.
  • Add your own "force" to the "force" of the opponent.

Through intense training Wing Tsun students learn to "borrow" the energy of the attack by way of a sort of controlled and deliberate "giving in". The attacked body parts get "charged up" in such a way that they redirect the power of the opponent immediately and with the whole force of impact with which it was dealt out.

Chain Punches

Once a Wing Tsun-fighter has gained his/her advantage by a punch he/she doesn't just give it up but lets other chain-punches follow the first. This is one of the most effective arms at all , traditional martial arts know of no means to counter them. The quick sequence of punches overwhelms the capacities of the opponent to process information as he is driven into a helpless defense.

The "Universal Solution", the "Center Line", etc.

The economy of Wing Tsun manifests itself in all corners and ends of this martial art and provides surprises and eye-openers to even the most advanced students.

Further benefits of Wing Tzun

ext to the emphasis on self-defense there are many more attractive benefits to the practice of Wing Tsun. Following is a short summary of what a Wing Tsun school can offer you.

  • The best in self-defense
  • Training of reflexes and reaction
  • Concentration training
  • Breathing and meditation exercises
  • Fitness and conditioning
  • Self confidence and relaxation
  • A practical philosophy of life
  • Meeting fun people
  • A joyful pastime
  • Health


The Three Parts Of A Wing Tzun Class


"Forms" derive from the fundamental natural range of movements which have been integrated for self-defense purposes, and have also traditionally been acknowledged to be contributing to overall relaxation, meditation and well-being.

Chi Sao (Sticky Hands)

Wing Tsun is the only martial art that features the unique exercise of tactile reflexes which are determined by the sense of touch. Chi Sao defense reflexes are elicited in a very immediate and mechanical way by the attack of the opponent. Thus they are always exactly tailored and appropriate to the situation. Chi Sao reflexes are far quicker than reacting to visual input and they also allow for the Wing Tsun-fighter to defend him/herself blindly. Chi Sao is the glue that integrates a number of single movements into coherent combinations that are not preconceived yet prove to exactly meet the needs of the given situation. Without Chi Sao Wing Tsun would only consist of an accumulation of single technical bits or dead movement patterns. This makes Chi Sao is the very soul of Wing Tzun

Lat Sao (Sparring Exercises)

The goal of Wing Tsun is to develop fighting-capability . In Lat Sao (which means "free style fight") the Wing Tsun-student learns to fearlessly confront a one-on-one fight. He can check on the level of his work without fear of injuring his partner which makes Lat Sao a most significant and motivating part of Wing Tsun.

"Wing Tzun is not only a smart martial art, it is also a smart way of learning"

The Fight

The 5 distances of a fight

In a real self-defense-situation, rules of fairness (which could alter the outcome of a fight) don't exist! In Wing Tsun we derive from this the consequent importance of a training that is as full and complete as possible, and which acknowledges all of the five distances that are part of a fighting situation.

  • 1st Distance: Fighting With Your Feet
  • 2nd Distance: Fighting With Your Hands
  • 3rd Distance: Fighting With Knees And Elbows
  • 4th Distance: Grappling (Holding, Barring, Throwing, etc.)
  • 5th Distance: Ground Fighting

In any of the above situations the Wing Tsun-principles can be applied successfully, which is why so many martial arts practitioners turn to Wing Tsun.

In a Wing Tsun-training session the punches, kicks etc...are all executed with soft-contact so that the risk of injury is kept to a minimum.

"Wing Tsun starts where most other styles stop: the uncompromising close range fight!"