BLIND FURY CANE-DO -for the vision impaired

Blind Fury Cane-Do Self Defense For The Vision Impaired

Welcome to Our Website!

Since 2008, Blind Fury Cane-Do has been providing instruction in the martial arts in the Arlington, TX area.

We hope you enjoy our website and email or call us if you are in the area. This site is designed to give you information about our our style of martial arts which is reality based self protections system, our staff and I provide you with information on how to contact us as well.

INSPIRE-ENCOURAGE-EMPOWER The real problem of blindness is not the loss of eyesight. The real problem is the misunderstanding and lack of information that exist. If a blind person has proper training and opportunity, blindness can be reduced to a physical nuisance. This is where Blind Fury Cane-Do comes in! Training in Blind Fury Cane-Do is a graduation from who you used to be to who you want to be. And to take your Martial Art out of the Dojo and put it to work, out in the world.

What Is Blind Fury Cane-Do?

Thank you with much respect for support and assisting:Goju Shorei Cane Master Dave Mcneill, Cane Masters-Mark Shuey, Cane-Do Kai U.S.A- Joe Robaina

What is Karate, which this cane art is partially derived from?

"True karate is this: that in daily life one's mind and body be trained and developed in a spirit of humility, and that in critical times, one be devoted utterly to the cause of justice."
-- Gichin Funakoshi

KarateKarate translated either means "Chinese hand" or "Empty hand" depending on which Japanese or Chinese characters you use to write it.

Okinawan Karate styles tend to be hard and external. In defense they tend to be circular, and in offense linear. Karate Okinawan Karate styles tend to place more emphasis on rigorous physical conditioning than the Japanese styles. Japanese styles tend to have longer, more stylistic movements and to be higher commitment. They also tend to be linear in movement, offense, and defense.

Both tend to be high commitment, and tend to emphasize kicks and punches, blocks, strikes, evasions, throws, joint manipulations and a strong offense as a good defense. Karate techniques consist basically of hand and foot techniques. Hand techniques are divided into defensive or offensive moves. Foot techniques are divided into kicking techniques; snap and thrust kicks. Other important elements of Karate include stances, posture, body shifting, hip rotation, and breathing.


Training differs widely but most of the Karate styles emphasize a fairly equal measure of basic technique training (kihon), sparring (kumite), and forms (kata). Forms are stylized patterns of attacks and defenses done in sequence for training purposes.

An art of self-defense as well as a sport, Karate has in recent decades proliferated worldwide. It is one of the most widely practiced of the Asian martial arts, with a large following in the U.S., Japan and Europe.