Claudio has been a police officer for 14 years and works for a local police agency. He graduated from the Harvard of the West aka as the University of Phoenix majoring in Criminal Justice. His martial arts journey started with Jeet Kune Do and Filipino Martial Arts. Boxing and defensive tactics has rounded out his martial arts center.
Claudio enjoys learning and researching the forms and systems that exist today, including the training and nutrition practices that advances a practitioner’s overall well being. He believes that practicing any martial art is significant in the today’s society and supports the continued growth of the martial arts culture.
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Jerry’s influence from the martial arts started fromwatching a Filipino action movie, Ang Agimat Ni PePe” starring a butt kicking little kid named Nino Muhlach. The obsession continued by watching the television show Black Belt theatre, which featured old Kung Fu flicks every Saturday afternoon. The first formal training was at age 8, attending Tang Soo Do classes. For three years during high school, he was in the Varsity Wrestling team. After graduation he practiced Brazilian JuJitsu and Jeet Kune Do at the Progressive Fighting System academy.
For 12 years, Jerry enlisted into the USAF and would continue to train whenever given the opportunity. When stationed at Washington State he attended the Natural Spirit School to continue studying JKD and was introduced into the art of Modern Arnis. During his time stationed in Illinois, he enrolled at a local Boxing/Kickboxing gym for his chosen physical fitness activity. While deployed five times at the Middle East, he would cross train with fellow martial artist. Currently, Jerry is still studying and training.
Jerry is a 5th degree Black Belt in Siete Pares Escrima and is involved in the Bruce Lee foundation. As a permanent member of martial arts community, he will always be paying attention to all things martial arts, whether it’s reading magazines, watching movies, attending seminars, or being a fan of Mixed Martial Arts events.
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Vince’s journey in the martial arts started when he saw a commercial of Bruce Lee in Game of Death on television as a young boy. It was the start of a journey that would continue to this day.
His formal training started with Shorin Ryu and continued with Tae Kwon Do, Filipino Martial Arts and Jeet Kune Do. He has been a Jeet Kune Do student since 1999, and has been fortunate to meet and train with with many of Bruce Lee’s students and associates, including Mike Stone, Dan Lee, Ted Wong and Dan Inosanto. Vince continues his Jeet Kune Do training with Tommy Gong (student of Ted Wong) and works out with private groups in FMA in San Diego.
Vince works as a police officer and is a former United States Marine. He is currently a graduate student at San Diego State University (SDSU), having also earned his bachelor’s degree from SDSU in education.
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Travis first discovered the world of martial arts thanks to the works of (among others) Bruce Lee, Chuck Norris, Ernie Reyes, Jr., Jim Kelly, Sonny Chiba and, of course, the immortal Al Leong.
He started his journey into practicing beginning in grade school with Gosoku Ryu karate, moved to Shaolin Do kung fu in college and has only recently started delving into Jeet Kune Do and Filipino Martial Arts. In his mind, all martial arts have an extremely important place in a balanced human society. As a working artist, he believes the state of mind one feels when honing his craft and when focusing on learning the forms in any combat system are one and the same.
Like many others, becoming a husband and father means finding time for Travis to personally balance mind, body and spirit is harder than ever. He hopes Fighting Measure can help others like him easily connect with the people and resources they need to continue to better their own lives through martial arts.
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Wow! 105:1 Kindle to print books. I wonder if that is because people are stocking their “must haves” in their library.Publishers Weekly reported that the number of printed books produced in 2010 was up 132%. Is this a last gasp? Or just a reflection of the long tail market expressing itself in print?On another note, I read about an “espresso book machine” that bookstores can buy to offer their customers POD services. With all these formats going strong, the demand for words seems to know no bounds.