Pak Mei, or White Eyebrow Kung Fu, was once first introduced to the martial world of Guangdong Province, China right through the early a part of the 20th Century by Master Cheung Lai Chuen. Regarded as the modern-day founder of this fighting art, Cheung Lai Chuen drew upon his collective combative experiences to formulate a comprehensive system of effective and efficient fighting methods. Whilst its reputation has primarily been built upon its unique approach toward hand-to-hand combat, Pak Mei maintains an equally impressive array of traditional Chinese weaponry within its martial repertoire. A few of the fundamental armaments of China’s civilian population, the workforce was once the most accessible and able to use. Daai Jan Gwan, literally the Great Formation Pole, is a foundational Pak Mei weapon set designed to defend against a couple of assailants. On a broader scale, this routine reveals many shared common characteristics found in traditional Southern Chinese martial arts. Its fundamental principles, training methods, and combative concepts exemplify the essence of nearly all traditional Southern Chinese workforce methods. Williy Pang has over 30 years of interest and experience in Chinese martial arts with nearly 20 years dedicated to Pak Mei Kung Fu under the lineage of Master Kwong Man Fong in New York City. Pang has written a lot of groundbreaking articles on the principles and praxis of Pak Mei Kung Fu.
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