Paragon Martial Arts


Paragon Martial Arts is listed in the Martial Arts Instruction category in Conifer, Colorado. Displayed below is the only current social network for Paragon Martial Arts which at this time includes a Facebook page. The activity and popularity of Paragon Martial Arts on this social network gives it a ZapScore of 81.

Contact information for Paragon Martial Arts is:
26367 Conifer Rd
Conifer, CO 80433
(303) 838-8533
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COMMUNITY DAY: Paragon Black Belt Candidates spent the day with Mr. Mattivi preparing for their black belt testing next week. The highlight was Korean BBQ for lunch! Lots of Kimchi, Bugogi and spicy new foods. A great addition to our knowledge of the Korean culture. After lunch was a 2-hour workout, cleaning the school and preparation for the ceremony on Saturday.

EVERGREEN Wednesday, Feb. 22, 2017 5:00 - Karate for Kids & Black Belts LAKEWOOD Thursday, Feb. 23, 2017 4:30 - Tiny Tigers 5:00 - Karate for Kids & Black Belts LAKEWOOD Saturday, Feb. 25, 2017 4:00 - Black Belt Testing 6:00 - Black Belt Traditional Ceremony

Paragon Martial Arts with Tristin Swain and 2 others.
BLACK BELT TESTING: FEB. 25TH In Korean, 1st Degree Black Belt or "1st Dan" is referred to as "Cho Dan". The literal interpretation: "beginning level or beginning rank." "So, now you can finally stop focusing on “that belt” and start focusing on yourself. Because a black belt is not the end of your training . . . it never was. It is the beginning."

Martial Arts: The least combative, oft times teach it the best. by Peter Cohen (excerpt from Quora Digest) A tea ceremony master was walking through the town market one day when he accidentally jostled a samurai. The samurai took great offense, but because the samurai and the tea ceremony master were of the same social caste, the samurai could not simply lop off the tea ceremony master's head. So the samurai challenged the tea ceremony master to a duel the following dawn. Now the tea ceremony master knew nothing of sword fighting, but was bound by honor to show up for this duel. Not wanting to embarrass himself, he went to the town sword master and asked the sword master if he could be taught to use a sword. The sword master was rather flustered, not really being able to teach much in the space of one evening. He showed how to hold a sword, how to do a basic sword stroke, and then said; "I can teach you nothing about how to fight this evening, but I will tell you this; Go to the bridge in the morning, hold the sword thusly over your head. Think of the tea ceremony. When your opponent approaches, strike with all your might." The next morning at dawn the tea ceremony master stood at one end of a bridge and the samurai arrived at the other. The tea ceremony master held up his sword as he had been shown and thought of the tea ceremony. The samurai watched the tea ceremony master for a good while. Finally he bowed, turned, and walked away. * The point I would make is that all martial arts can be useful for training a martial spirit, a purity of focus that will help regardless of what physical techniques one practices to learn that focus. Indeed the less obviously combative arts tend to train that spiritual side all the more quickly. It is an error to discount that side of martial arts. The least obviously combative, oft times teach it the best.

Paragon Martial Arts added 2 new photos.
40 kids in Evan's division. Evan and an ATA friend from Highlands Ranch!