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Taekwondo

13
2020-02

 

 

History of Taekwondo in FISU

 

 

When taekwondo became a modern sport, it preserved the spirit of a two-thousand–year-old martial art, as well as its force and appeal. The World Taekwondo Federation had already promoted the discipline through international college events. The first World University Taekwondo Championship was held in 1986 at the University of California, in Berkeley, near San Francisco, on the initiative of the US University Sports Association. A close collaboration was created at that time between the Organising Committee, the Taekwondo World Federation and FISU. As a result, the high participation level was achieved at this "premiere".

 

In ROK, taekwondo is practised from primary school through university and then via numerous clubs. However, other countries are establishing a promotional policy for this sport and are obtaining strong results. Some of the great university champions of the past are coaches today, providing their support to young athletes taking part in major international competitions for the first time.

 

 

An increasing number of competitors and interest of the Organising Committees of the Summer Universiades led to the inclusion of taekwondo into the optional programme of three editions of the games. The first was in Daegu in 2003, then in Izmir in 2005 and in Bangkok in 2007, where more than 300 athletes participated. Taekwondo is a very important sport in the FISU programme and close cooperation with the international federation is the main goal for FISU. The Organising Committee of the 2009 Summer Universiade in Belgrade came again with a proposition to include taekwondo into the programme of the games. The poomsae competition was included for first time at the Belgrade Summer Universiade.

 

 

FISU Regulations

 

 

The taekwondo competitions shall be organised in accordance with the most recent technical regulations of the World Taekwondo Federation (WTF). In any dispute, the English text shall be regarded as authoritative.

 

The programme and duration of competitions are fixed by the Executive Committee in agreement with the Organising Committee and the CTI. The competitions shall last seven (7) days and include: Kyorugi Competetion and Poomsae Competetion.

 

 

Kyorugi Competition

 

 

Kyorugi Competition 

MEN

WOMEN

up to 54kg

up to 46kg

+54kg to 58kg

+46kg to 49kg

+58kg to 63kg

+49kg to 53kg

+63kg to 68kg

+53kg to 57kg

+68kg to 74kg

+57kg to 62kg

+74kg to 80kg

+62kg to 67kg

+80kg to 87kg

 +67kg to 73kg

+87kg

+73kg

 

 

Team Kyorugi Competition Rules

 

 

Team Kyorugi competitions will be organised for each gender with teams composed of four competitors according to the following total weight chosen from among the sixteen (16) Kyorugi and ten (10) Poomsae athletes of each participating country/region: 

 

Team Kyorgui Competition Weight Range: Total Weight

 

-Male: The total weight of four (4) starting athletes of each match should be 300kg or less.

-Female: The total weight of four (4) starting athletes of each match should be 260kg or less.

 

 

Poomsae Competition

 

 

1. men's individual category
2. women's individual category
3. men's team category: three (3) competitors
4. women's team category: three (3) competitors
5. mixed team category (pair): one (1) man and one (1) woman

 

Each country/region is authorised to enter in the Kyorugi competition a maximum of sixteen (16) competitors (eight (8) men and eight (8) women) and five (5) officials.

 

Each country/region may enter in the Kyorugi competition in each weight category:

 

-one (1) competitor.

 

Each country/region is authorised to enter for the Poomsae competition a maximum of ten (10) competitors (five (5) men and five (5) women) and four (4) officials.

 

 

Poomsae:

 


Each country/region can enter only one (1) man and one (1) woman in the individual competition.


Each country/region can enter only one (1) male team and one (1) female team in the team competition.


Each competitor may compete in more than one (1) category of the Poomsae competition.

 

Each athlete shall perform one (1) Recognised Poomsae and one (1) Freestyle Poomsae competition (Allocation of points: Recognised Poomsae 50% and Freestyle Poomsae 50%)

 

Each athlete may compete in both Kyorugi, team Kyorugi and Poomsae.

 

A team competition will be organised in each gender with teams composed of three (3) competitors.

 

Each country/region is allowed to enter one (1) male team and one (1) female team in the team competition.


At the first General Technical Meeting, the Head of Delegation or his/her representative shall confirm and sign the official list of competitors accredited by the CIC.

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