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Traditional hardwood bokken swords are the ideal way to safely hone your katana handing skills or spar with partners. Immensely popular as part of Japanese sword displays,
decor, and for young samurai collectors.
Same as above, these models also feature a katana handle wrapping, making them look and feel more like the real thing.
Highly detailed and designed for lighter use, these wooden swords are well suited for practicing form, display and collecting.
Used in Kendo, the art of Japanese fencing, Shinai are excellent sparring swords built using strips of hard bamboo.
Genuine Chinese white wax wood saplings are available in both 4 ft. and 6 ft. lengths. Wax wood is amazingly shock absorbent and resilient, making it an excellent
choice for bo-jutsu (staff fighting), as well as a hiking staff.
Foam covered sparring swords take the pain out of full contact martial arts exercises and swordplay. Also useful for completing your Cosplay outfit or taking part in
live action role-playing, aka LARPing, they are well suited for youths and adults alike.
For those practicing Filipino martial arts, or wishing to explore new sparring techniques, our fighting sticks are offered in foam, hardwood and unbreakable polypropylene.
Our Iaito swords are handmade using the same materials and techniques as fully functional katana, but with an unsharpened edge. They offer the most realistic training experience
possible in addition to being popular choices for reenactors and youth collectors.
Unlike wooden bokken which may chip, dent and break over months of sparring use, these modern training swords are virtually unbreakable. Constructed with high grade polypropylene,
they are designed for hard and prolonged use.
Used in solo practice, combat simulation training drills, disarm drills, demonstrations and any other activity where you need a safe yet realistic knife.
This thai nagi sword is LEGIT! I already had the combat commander Gladius, and this is twice as awesome! The carbon steel slices through grass mats like butter and you should see what it did to watermelons!
Reviewed on Feb. 16 2016