About Us

Mississauga Aikido Club aims  are to study the philosophy and the arts of Aikido and further develop them to best suit the modern way of life.
Studying Aikido as a whole, Old traditions are analyzed and only the good traditions are kept and further developed so that they can be useful in our daily lives. Mississauga Aikido emphasizes the attitude of training. The students and the instructors grow together at Aikido dojo. The students learn the fundamentals from the instructors and gain deeper understanding of Aikido while sharing their knowledge with the students. Through earnest, realistic and sincere training, the students of Mississauga Aikido will learn the true meaning of Aikido.


By Appointment:
-1 and 1 training for Aikido Adults students
-Enforcers and security are welcome to train


Health, Body & Mind

1. Cardiovascular Health
Meeting the physical activity guidelines of the Center for Disease Control and Prevention can be difficult. According to their research, only one in five adults actually meets their suggested amount of exercise. Cardiovascular health, in particular, is very important to manage, as it is closely linked to heart health. Especially during training, drills can really help ramp up one’s heart rate, helping you build cardiovascular endurance and increasing the positive impact of your aerobic exercise.

2. Muscle Tone
Students of aikido can increase muscle mass and help them become more toned over all.

3. Weight Loss
As previously mentioned, improving your muscle mass and tone can help improve your metabolism, which can contribute to weight loss. Aikido is a great form of exercise, especially if you practice two to three times each week. The CDC recommends at least 150 minutes of moderate-intensity aerobic activity, each week (roughly 2 hours and 30 minutes).

4. Reflexes
Fast reflexes are required of good martial artists. Whether it’s sparring or fighting in a competition, blocking and dodging the attacks of your opponent is important to every martial artist. Through repetition, your reflex will improve and you’ll notice faster reaction times in all parts of your life. Quick reflexes can help in a number of day-to-day activities in school or at work.


5. Mobility
Many martial arts disciplines require mobility and agility and practicing martial arts is a terrific way to improve your body’s ability to move faster and more efficiently. Over time, you’ll notice greater speed, especially if your form of martial arts requires a lot of footwork.

6. Blood Pressure
Most types of martial arts require rigorous training that contributes to improved fitness. One of the benefits of engaging in any martial arts practice is improved blood pressure. Especially during training, repetitive movements can behave like high intensity interval training. This type of training will improve your cardiovascular strength, slowing down your resting heart rate and lowering your blood pressure.

7. Mental Health
A number of studies have shown that exercise can help improve your mental health. Aikido can help relieve you of your daily stressors and help you focus on your task at hand, providing you with the opportunity to get rid of distractions. Keeping active will also trigger your body to release endorphins, reducing the risks of premature death, Martial arts often comes with certain philosophies that help the students learn more about themselves, further promoting self-discipline, healthy competition, and goal-setting.

Aikido Founder


Aikido’s founder, Morihei Ueshiba, was born in Japan on December 14, 1883. He devoted himself to hard physical conditioning and eventually to the practice of martial arts, receiving certificates of mastery in several styles of jujitsu, fencing, and spear fighting. In spite of his impressive physical and martial capabilities, however, he felt very dissatisfied. He began delving into religions in hopes of finding a deeper significance to life, all the while continuing to pursue his studies of budo, or the martial arts. By combining his martial training with his religious and political ideologies, he created the modern martial art of Aikido. Ueshiba decided on the name “Aikido” in 1942 (before that he called his martial art “aikibudo” and “aikinomichi”). 
In 1987, Felix Tulagan Sensei joined the Manila Aikido Club under the direct supervision of Master Manuel N. Camar (8th Dan Aikido Black belt, former representative of Aikikai foundation in Sekai Aikido Humbo, World Headquarters, Tokyo Japan.), where he was promoted to black belt after many years of training and gained his 4th Dan Aikido Black belt.
Felix Tulagan Sensei was employed as one of the Aikido instructors in the Philippine National Police (PNP), and the Philippine National Police Academy (PNPA) to give training to future Police officer. Aikido is recognized as an official subject and the only martial art being practiced in the academy.
Felix Tulagan Sensei, immigrated to Ontario, Canada and continued practicing and teaching aikido. He joined an Aikido club located in Scarborough, together with other aikido instructors.
In May 8, 2004, Felix Tulagan Sensei has now formed a new Aikido club, which is located at 2359 Royal Windsor Drive, Mississauga and registered as Mississauga Aikido Club. The club is recognized by Manila Aikido Club and was sanction by Sekai Aikido Humbo, World Headquarters, Tokyo Japan. His mission is to promote good discipline and confidence to his students through the traditional teaching of aikido.


Visit Us

Open Hours

Every Saturday
Kids classes 10am – 11am
Adult classes 11 am – 12 nn


2359 Royal Windsor Dr Unit 11, Mississauga, ON L5J 4S9

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Call Us

(416) 995-7698