Are you ready to test?
Please see fees below. Your name and rank will be proudly posted on our website for reference under the "Members" section. 


A student may Test in person (at a seminar) or send a Video Test (VHS or DVD) to receive a Validated rank for the training they have completed. Upon passing the test, the student will receive a "Verified Rank" from the KCAF. With this method we will be able to fully validate your techniques and credentials and they will be accepted world-wide.

You may send us your video test in sections or all at once. And there are no time limits to video test...Ever!




Flat Fees:

*Video Test (All Instructor Courses): $150.00

*KCAF School Chartership: $150.00 per year!
~Charter membership makes you an official KCAF Representative in your town including benefits such as; KCAF charter certification, use of our logos, 10% off all Test & Seminar fees. This is Not a school License!

*KCAF General Membership: $100.00 per year!
~General membership includes an KCAF member's certificate, 5% off all Test & Seminar fees
This is Not a school License!

*KCAF Student Membership: $50.00 (One time fee)
All active KCAF Instructors are required to register each of their students with the KCAF!


*Soke/Founder Certification: $100.00
~You are required to provide us with a video or a manual of your system!

Certificate of Recognition by the KCAF: $100.00
~If you have a ranking under a Martial Arts Association that you have left or has closed down and you want your belt rank/credentials recognised under the KCAF, Simply email us a copy of your rankings and pay a one time fee for each belt rank/credential you want recognised!

Kombat Fitness


TESTING FEE:  $100.00  

*Kombat Fitness International School Chartership: $80 Per Year!


Become an official Kombat Fitness Representative in your town! Includes  


one free Private lesson with Master-Troy Burchett at his Studio in Kentucky,


& makes you eligible to host Master-Troy For Martial Arts/Fitness certification seminars!\





Ways to Order:






*PayPal (only)









Kuki aye

face the national flags

Kyung yet

salute (hand over the heart to the flags)



Sabom-nim aye

face the instructor

Kyung yet

salute (bow to instructor)


NOTE: Now days it is customary in Korea to salute the flags with the hand to the heart and to salute the instructor with a bow.


COUNTING - Korean version


  1. hana
  2. dul
  3. set
  4. net
  5. dah sawt
  6. yaw sawt
  7. ilgop
  8. yaw dawl
  9. ah hope
  10. yawl


COUNTING - Chinese version


  1. ill
  2. eeh
  3. sahm
  4. sah
  5. oh
  6. yuke
  7. chill
  8. pahl
  9. khoo
  10. ship




Tae kwon do

foot hand way

kicking and striking with the hand and foot

Kong Soo Do

empty hand way

old style of Taekwondo

Hap ki do

unity energy way

joint locks and takedowns, with some striking

Yudo (Judo)

gentle way

throws and ground fighting

Sim Mu Do

heart martial way

a blend of all of the above





self-defense technique



striking technique



throwing technique



weapons technique



sword technique



stick technique



knife technique



gun technique







Kyung yet

salute - bow to instructor, or hand over art to the flag

Joon bi


Shee jak



KongSooDo Style Color Belt Forms:


  • Kibon Hyung (basic form, 1-5 forms)
  • Pyung Ahn (peaceful mind, 1-5 forms)
  • Chulgi (iron horse, 1-2 forms)




Do jang

training hall

Chae yook kwan

fitness center (common term for martial arts school in Korea)


uniform: do-way bok-clothing




grade (for white and colored belt students)


rank (for black belt holder)

Deh Han Min Kook

Republic of Korea. This is usually shortened to “Deh Han” which means the same.

Hyup Hae

association (often shortened to Hae)


Below is a listing of several Korean martial arts associations with similar titles:


Deh Han Simmudo Hyup Hae

Korea Simmudo Association

Deh Han Taekwondo Hyup Hae

Korea Taekwondo Association

Deh Han Hapkido Hyup Hae

Korean Hapkido Federation

Deh Han KyukTooKi Hyup Hae

Korea KyukTooKi Association

Deh Han Yudo Hyup Hae

Korea Yudo Association




Some people may be led to believe that the term "KwanJangNim" means grandmaster. In some martial arts circles today this title is used with such reverence as to keep us in awe of the great and almighty "KwanJangNim".


If you take a close look at the Korean language you’ll find the following information to be true:


Kwan is actually a suffix of the term “chae yook kwan” a common term in Korea used now days for "dojang".


Chae yook means fitness athletic training, physical education, or Chae yook kwan means fitness or athletic center.


Kwan is also the suffix of "toh suh kwan" meaning library, "pang muhl kwan" meaning museum, or "mee sul kwan" meaning fine art museum.


Jang means director with nim as a common respectful suffix. Therefore, kwan jang can be the title for the director of a library, a museum, an art center, as well as the owner of a martial art school (with "nim" added for appropriate referral of respect).


The idea that "kwanjang-nim" means master or grandmaster most likely comes from a common standard among martial artists in Korea. That standard is to own a martial arts school one must be a 4th Dan black belt and is then called a "kwanjang-nim". The assumption is that kwanjang-nim means master, when it truly means the owner/director of a martial arts school commonly referred to as a chae yook kwans (fitness center).


Without owning a martial arts school, a 4th Dan and above would be referred to as a "sabom-nim". This is a title given to someone who is a qualified instructor of a particular subject of study that is usually sports related.




  • general term for teacher of any subject
  • respectful form of the word “you”


martial arts instructor (in Korea 4th Dan and above)

  • In the USA a black belt of any level may teach martial arts. Therefore, the title "Sabom-nim" is sometimes used by native Koreans to refer to the martial arts instructor

Kwan jang-nim:

owner of a martial arts school

  • kwan - derived from the term Chae yook "kwan" (literally: fitness center)
  • jang - a suffix term meaning head, chief, or director of
  • nim - a respectful suffix added to a person’s title
  • The term "kwnajangnim" does not literally mean master. In the past only 4th Dan or above could own a martial arts school in Korea. Therefore this term is sometimes used in the USA to refer to "master"
  • In the USA a black belt of any level may own/operate a martial art school. Therefore, the title "KwanJangNim" is often used by native Koreans to refer to the school owner.

Chong kwan jang:

Means the head or chief Kwan jang.

Hae jang-nim:

president or head of an association

  • Hae refers to association
  • jang - a suffix term meaning head, chief, or director of


This is the actual Korean term for a student's master. This term is used only on a student to instructor level. It refers not to the ownership of a martial arts school, but to the student / instructor relationship.




Taekwondo(ist) practitioner of TKD


Hapkido(ist) practitioner of HKD


black belt holder



How are you? Are you at peace? (casual)

Ahn young ha say yo?

How are you? Are you at peace? (formal)

Ahn young ha shim nee kkah?

I'm pleased to meet you

Pan gahp sum ni da.

Yes (either one is correct)

Ney or Yey


Ah nee yo

I am "name"

Chaw nun "name" im ni da.

Thank you.

Kam sa ham ni da.

You are welcome.

Chon man ney yo.

I'll see you again.

Ta shi man ah yo.

Good bye (to the person staying)

Ahn young hee gay ship shi yo.

Good bye (to the person leaving)

Ahn young hee gah ship shi yo.