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15.00

What you need to know :

  • Flexible wood
  • Different diametres available
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15.00

What you need to know :

  • Flexible wood
  • Different diametres available
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58.00

What you need to know :

  • Flexible wooden staff
  • big & High carbon steel speartip
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30.00

What you need to know :

  • Flexible wooden staff
  • Chrome plated tip
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69.00

What you need to know :

  • Semi flex blade
  • Chromed metal
  • Light weight
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74.00

What you need to know :

  • Semi flex blade
  • Chromed metal
  • Light weight
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75.00

What you need to know :

  • Rigid blade
  • Chrome plated
  • Middle weight
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75.00

What you need to know :

  • Hollow blade
  • Chromed metal
  • Light weight
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75.00

What you need to know :

  • Hollow blade
  • Chromed metal
  • Light weight
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79.00

What you need to know :

  • Plated steel
  • Chromed metal
  • Light weight
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79.00

What you need to know :

  • Plated steel
  • Chromed metal
  • Light weight
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69.00

What you need to know :

  • Plated steel
  • Chromed metal
  • Light weight
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85.00

What you need to know :

  • Semi flex blade
  • Chromed metal
  • Light weight
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85.00

What you need to know :

  • Rigid blade
  • Chromed metal
  • Light weight
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79.00

What you need to know :

  • Semi flex blade
  • Chromed metal
  • Light weight
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65.00

What you need to know :

  • Rigid fork
  • Chromed metal
  • Medium weight
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65.00

What you need to know :

  • Plated steel
  • Chrome plated
  • Light weight

Long Weapons

 

The Chinese have numerous long pole weapons and the term has been used to refer to any halberd, spear, axe, spade, stick or staff. Of all these variations, two are more famous in Chinese history – the staff and the spear.

 

The staff, known in China as the gun, is a major weapon referred to in history as “The Grandfather of All Weapons”. It is a main part of the curriculum of many Chinese martial arts schools. Modern versions of the gun are made from light but strong woods, mainly of rattan. During the Tang period, many Shaolin monks became renowned for wielding the staff.

 

The other weapon, the spear or qiang, is also known as “The King of Weapons”. While many variations had been made, the qiang always had a red tassel below the wooden pole material and around the wooden handle. This tassel served two main purposes. First, it is meant to blur an opponent’s vision during the spear’s swing. Second, it aims to keep blood away from the wooden handle.

 

Long weapons are defined as having heights more than a person’s average height. They are almost always wielded using two hands. Double-sided halberds, Fisherman’s forks, horse knives, monk spades, and long-handle axes are also considered long weapons.