Without telling you his name, let me tell you a little bit about him. At the age of seven he fell in love with a martial art called Hapkido after witnessing one of his Korean friends fend off several bullies at school.
This took him on a 34 year journey into martial arts which included joining the U.S. Air Force Human Intelligence & Spec Ops division landing him on the shores of Korea where he studied under Grandmaster Chang, Young-Shil, considered one of the top Hapkido grandmasters in the world.
This was no lucky incident but a calculated mission he had planned his entire life.
Many of you reading this have most likely never heard of Grandmaster Chang who chose to forgo the lure of Hollywood and cash-in on his Hapkido Skills.
But, he trained with some of Korea’s biggest names in Hapkido before they became famous in America including Bong Soo Han who starred in the movie Billy Jack and Ji Han-Jae who fought Bruce Lee in The Game of Death.
Chang is thus a traditionalist, a Korean who spent his life teaching Hapkido at one school to generations of martial artists, including a young American stationed at the Osan Air Force Base.
For a decade he trained hard under Chang moving up the ranks to eventually become a 6th Degree Black Belt Master and Instructor.
He returned to America with the distinction of being ranked within the top 1% of martial artists in the world today and assumed the role as President of the International Hapkido Federation (IHF).
While Hapkido has often hovered in the shadows of its more famous cousin, Aikido, it is without doubt more direct and often more effective, employing smaller circles and precise defensive maneuvers.
The most dangerous man alive is fluent in all areas of Hapkido and considered a prodigy by those knowledgeable in this Korean art , which has links back to Daito-Ryu Aki Jujitsu under Tokeda Sokaku.
He is also an inductee into the Martial Arts Hall of Fame.
He is gifted teacher; an amazing talent. Master Jeff Allen is the most dangerous man alive.