Lineage to Hokkian Ngo (Goh) Cho Kun
*To promote the virtues of patience, perseverance and hard work that are deeply embedded in traditional ways.
*To preserve the legacy of Dr. Lo Yan Chu and Kong Han Athletic Club which has become an important cultural institution in the Filipino-Chinese community.
*Take active part in community and cultural development.
*To preserve the martial art and history of Kong Han-Wu Zu Quan
*Provide physical fitness and self defence training base on ngo cho kun kung fu.
*To provide a network to all members.
*To train and prepare students to become upright citizens and help them to reach their goal of "教練" instructor level so that they can become successful career ngo cho kun instructors.
In memory of our late Siensi (Grand Master), Dr. Lo King Hui 盧慶輝,of the Philippine Kong Han Athletic Club, and of his dedication, devotion, passion, and loyalty in promoting and preserving the true heritage and tradition of ngo cho kun
Wu chu chuan (or ngo cho kun in the
dialect) is a traditional, Fujian South Shaolin kung fu style. It can be classified as both external and internal – “external” referring to concentrated striking power (the principle of a one-strike kill), and “internal” referring to the breathing technique used to improve physical health (by stimulating and exercising internal organs).
Wu chu chuan, in the English language, is the Five Ancestors Fist. It is in honor of the best five known martial art styles at that time, which are: the white crane, for its intricate hand techniques; the monkey fist kung fu, for its mobility, agility, dexterity, and many evasive tactics; the Lohan, for its foot work and internal exercises; the Tai Cho, for its leg techniques (including scissor leg attacks and sweeping); and the Da Mo, for its breathing techniques (the basis of iron-body training and of regulating breathing to enhance both stamina and energy).
Wu chu chuan originated in the Chinese
. It is widely practiced, is considered the pride of the province of Fujian people, and has its foundation in the Fujian South Shaolin temple (located in ). Quanzhou, China
During the Ching dynasty, the temple was totally burned down because of the temple’s involvement in anti-Ching movements.
In 1980, thanks to the surviving wu chu chuan masters in
, Indonesia , Malaysia , the Singapore , Philippines and with the assistance and cooperation from the Government of China, wu chu chuan was reintroduced in Taiwan , epitomized with the rebuilding and reestablishment of the China South Shaolin temple at its original site in . Quanzhou, China
In 1990, the International South Shaolin Wu Chu Chuan
Union was formed, the main agenda of which was and is to unite all South Shaolin Wu Chu Chuan kung fu families, as well as to promote and preserve the true essence of traditional kung fu.
At present, the
South Shaolin temple monks at have adopted Wu Zu Quan as their main martial art style. Quanzhou, China