Duiu Bradut Onofrei

My name is Duiu Onofrei, I am from Romania, and enjoying a rich life experience on all the plans. I presented TV shows, cooked classes, I run my own business ( a kindergarten and a private school, 2 years student of faculty Transilvania from Brasov, Romania, Psychology Department – Preschool Education, Black belt and coach martial art style Qwan Ki Do, and Nathional Champion, Actor at the National Theater in Bucharest and Bulandra Theater, BBC School Courses (British Broadcasting Corporation), Sales manager at ,,Monitorul,, and ,,Curentul.. newspaper. I came to China with a precise purpose, namely to set up the Chinese Federation of Qwan Ki Do. QWAN KI DO is a Martial Art with ancient traditions but at the same time one of the most modern methods of fighting. At the base of this style is knowledge inherited from China and Vietnam. Master PHAM XUAN TONG had the privilege of being the student of Chinese origin teacher Chau Quan Ky and his uncle Pham Tru. Thus he brought together in his method Qwan Ki Do the two currents of Martial Arts, the Chinese and the Vietnamese.My challenge is to prepare children and adults to participate in international competitions.But the biggest challenge is to organize the next World Qwan Ki Do Championship in Shenzhen, which brings together approximately 22 countries from around the world, a championship that will be attended by around 1000 athletes. It is important for China to have up to that point athletes trained, with a good technical level for representing China. 

At the moment, I am involved as a volunteer in a local government program: H.O.P.E. (Hope One Person Every day), in the name of Yanshan Community, which was initiated by Bruno Schuyten from Belgium, as an International Volunteer Team, where I have already initiated two projects, one was about blood donation, and the second is already permanent, a self-defense class dedicated to women.

I think as long as the local authorities offer us new parks full of greenery, numerous recreational places, clean streets and many other facilities, it is normal for us, those who live here, regardless of whether they are Chinese or foreign citizens, to return to the community these services. Each one of us has something good inside it that can be offered back to the communityI am an active person, I like to be around people, I like challenges. Maybe this is one of the reasons why I am in China today. But China, as it looks today, makes me feel at home, I could say that I feel more at home here than in my country …

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Qwan Ki Do

One of the oldest, and at the same time, one of the most contemporary Vietnamese Martial Arts, Qwan Ki Do requires a great effort in practice, but instead brings physical, mental and emotional balance.

 

Children are our future tomorrow, they are the ones that will lay the foundations for a new society.

That is why we have to teach them to grow healthy, to learn what respect, chivalry, altruism, competition, be modest and not arrogant, success and love for others are.

All of this in one place means personal development.

We do not prepare children to fight on the street, but we prepare them to be more confident in themselves.

Qwan Ki Do is a Sino-Vietnamese martial art, whose founding master is Pham Xuan Tong. Pham Xuan Tong’s Master was born in China in 1895 and is called CHAU QUAN KY.

A Martial Art is something that is practiced, feels, lives …

QWAN KI DO means:

– a variety of arm and leg techniques

– immobilization, sweep and projection techniques

– shearing techniques applied to the neck

 – animal techniques: snake, eagle, tiger, crane, monkey, religious mantle, and drunk style

– traditional Co VO Dao weapons techniques: long stick, short sticks, tonne, nunchaku with 2 or 3 elements, wooden sword, halebard, sword, various knives, chain, fan, circle, spear, and so on

– competitive struggle and real fighting, self-defense techniques

 – energetic gymnastics “Tam The” like Thai Chi

– rapid displacements and evasions

– elements of Dance of the Dragon “Vu Lan”