Tamashi Martial Arts is uniquely set apart from any other sport because it is a "way of life." no other sport emphasizes the mental discipline Essential to combining the mind, body, and spirit this is why here we teach the philosophical aspects of the Martial Arts.
Our Master Instructor Sensei Michael Williams has spent over 25 years devoted to training in the art of Karate and other Martial Arts and have attained a certain level of expertise to qualify him as a teacher and also as a mentor. Through extensive testing, certification and Tournament level competition, Sensei Williams has attained Mastery in this martial art and now enjoy sharing his skills and passing it on to his students.
There are no reviews yet
The first day prospective students meet our Dojo Director, Sensei Williams, they will receive two private lessons. The first class they will be introduced to the structure of the class, how to do some basic stances, punches, strikes, kicks and blocks. before being placed in a beginner’s program. The second time, they will learn how to do a kata, kata is a pattern of movements using Martial Arts techniques.
Sensei Michael Williams has spent many years devoted to training in the art of Karate and other martial arts and have attained a certain level of expertise to qualify him as a teacher and also a mentor.
Through extensive testing, certification and tournament level competition, Sensei Williams has attained mastery in this martial art and now enjoy sharing his skill and passing it on to his students.
We start all of our new students with an introductory course for $29.99 which includes two semi private lessons with a qualified instructor and an official Martial Arts uniform.
I starting teaching Martial Arts for the city of Detroit Recreation Department in 1991. My passion grew and in 1997 I opened my first dojo.
I have worked with students ages 3 years old to 65 years. Students with strengths and students with disabilities. I specialize in teaching children with Autism, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHA) and Attention Deficit Disorder (ADD).
I held a back to school program for at risk and underprivileged children and to see the smile on some of those kid’s face was amazing. To know that what I love and take so passingly has a profound effect on them, was heart breaking.
My advice would be, make sure that you don't go with the first school that gives you a good deal. (although that's a plus). You want a dojo that can provide you with great service, great results, great staff and attend to the needs of what you’re looking for. Remember quality is sometimes better than quantity.
They should think about: If I take up Martial Arts will I be committed to it? do I have the time to dedicate at least two days a week? what do I want to get out of Martial Arts? Will this be something I can Afford? These are very important questions to ask yourself before walking into a Dojo.