Ray Dalke


Ray is the highest ranking American ever in the Martial Art of Shotokan Karate. He worked in the physical education department at the University of California, Riverside for 30 years, guiding the Shotokan Karate team to five National Championships.

  • Biography

    Ray is the highest ranking American ever in the Martial Art of Shotokan Karate. He worked in the physical education department at the University of California, Riverside for 30 years, guiding the Shotokan Karate team to five National Championships.

    Riverside Connection:
    Instructor in the Physical Education Department at UC Riverside from 1967 – 1997
    Coach of the UC Riverside Shotokan Karate team from 1967 – 1997
    Owned numerous local and regional Shotokan Karate dojos

    Highest ranking American in Shotokan Karate
    His UC Riverside teams won five National Collegiate Karate Championships
    Coached 8 individual National Collegiate Karate Champions
    During his tenure as coach, UC Riverside hosted 20 National Karate Association tournaments and 2 International Karate Collegiate Association Tournaments
    His 1997 squad finished 2nd in the International Collegiate Association Karate Tournament

  • Video

    Coming Soon

  • Induction Speech

    Coming Soon


  • connie musgrove
    May 4, 2011 Reply

    I took karate from Ray Dalke the first year he began teaching at UCR in 1967. My girlfriend and I thought it would be fun and something new to do. Little did we know how it would change our lives. We both stayed for 2 years. I still think of those classes and how his teachings influenced me in so many ways.
    I am overjoyed at this recognition!

    • Ray Dalke
      May 10, 2011 Reply

      How well I remember! Both you and Barbara Ochota had perfect attendance along with Eric Jackson, BD Duffin, Ken Simmons, and Les Reed. Thank you for remembering me.

      • Gavino Teanio
        January 7, 2013 Reply

        Hi, not sure you remember my dad (Gavino L Teanio)but I was glad to see you were in the Riverside Hall of fame! Mom and dad are doing fine. Some day I hope to get into Karate. Take care Gavino K Teanio

      • Jean Terry
        December 1, 2013 Reply

        Ray, my husband, Paul Terry, and I took your classes in the sixties. You presented Paul with a signed book by Yamaguchi. Paul died in 2009 and I have now moved to Bend, OR. I've tried to call you but I'm not on your "accepted number list." If you would like the book or know someone who would appreciate it, please contact me at Touchmark at Bachelor Village, Bend, OR.

        With fond memories,
        Jean Terry

        • James Hawkins
          November 16, 2014 Reply

          Mrs. Terry I am sure he would enjoy hearing from you. I will shake his tree...he is raising Chicken and all that farming stuff. Sorry you lost your beloved husband.

          • Walt Conklin
            September 16, 2019

            Jim, are you a friend of Lanse Haselrig? My friend Kelley Edwards Lohr wants to get in touch w/you. Email me: WaltConklinPools@gmail.com

    • Mohammad Razavi
      May 16, 2012 Reply

      Oss Sensie Dalke, my dear sensie , this is Mohammad , the one came from Oklahome to your Dojo for training and test, I look for you for longest time even I went to AJKA tournament in Riverside two year ago ( I got third in kata) , ask everyone there where I can find you no one answered me , I moved to San Fransico area 10 years and train with SKI-US federation, I never forget your teaching and I am always great full , I would love to see you and train at least one more time under your instruction.


      with love always


  • Louanna and Leroy Razo
    July 27, 2011 Reply

    Sensei Dalke was an inspiration in our lives and the lives of our students. Knowing sensei was transformative. We miss training with sensei and his warm, generous spirit. Not only was he our sensei, coach and mentor his friendship has been a bright light in our lives.

  • dale coker
    August 7, 2011 Reply

    Hi Sensei Dalke, You came to Charleston South Carolina for a seminar and we hosted you and later hosted Sensei Ed Otis. You also had my son Bradley on the Junior team for the International Shotokan tournament. You really helped us so very much. Bradley always thought fondly of you, and appreciated what you did for us. And of course I did too.
    However Bradley passed away totally unexpectedly on Feb 16, 2011, after playing a basketball game.
    He was 34. It was a devastating blow, but somehow, thanks to God, dojo and family, I am hanging in there.
    I hope all is well with you, and I will never forget you and your great teaching.
    Best Regards,
    Dale Coker, Japan Karate Institue

  • Steve Goodyear
    September 16, 2011 Reply

    I will be bold and presume that I am also speaking for others of my generation of students who were lucky enough to have fallen into Ray Dalke's clutches in the 70s, 80s, and beyond. One entered into his tutelage and emerged some odd years later transformed. "Life-changing" is trite and overused, but apt. I know that we are now all different souls who have emerged from the splintery wood of Dalke's dojo floor. We entered willowy and tentative or chunky and demure, but emerged self-confident, open-minded, inquisitive, competent--and fit. Changed. Different--richer--people than we would have been had we never been so lucky as to have fallen into our association with Sensei.

    It is not just that Dalke Sensei is technically amazingly precise and knowledgeable--which he is--but he is also one of the best natural-born teachers of any discipline--physical or academic--I have come across in my sixty years; most of his former students will remark about this same quality--his natural teaching expertise: interweaving yin and yang, hard and soft, intellectual inquiry with atomic power.

    I am a different person than I would have been without my association with Sensei Dalke. I cannot imagine having to be that other person. My fellow karateka all remark the same whenever we happen to meet and we remember back. A thousand students would be poorer had we not crossed the threshold of Dalke's dojo. "Thanks" is not enough.

  • Jason Freese
    September 23, 2011 Reply

    I had the privilege to train with Sensei Dalke at the Riverside dojo and the training I had there with him was absolutely amazing. The amount of passion and inspiration that he imparted to his students, along with a thorough understanding of karate, is something that I have never seen anywhere else. The thing I am most proud of with regard to my karate training is that I was able to do so with Mr. Dalke.

  • Jean Terry
    October 8, 2011 Reply

    Ray, i can't tell you how much you mean to me. My life and Paul's centered around Karate for so many years. Thank you.


  • Juan Sanchez
    November 15, 2011 Reply

    Sensei Dalke it is good to hear that you made the Hall of Fame. I also trained with you back and forth. You use to come to the Hawthorne dojo that sensei Dennis T. Loebs owned. Sensei Frank Smith as well as Sensei Yabe would come by to train us. Sensei I have one question see if you remember "What is the best defence with someone with a chain?". If you could be so kind as to inform me the whereabouts of Sensei Loebs and Sensei Smith.
    Juan Sanchez

  • Stuart Cracraft
    December 7, 2011 Reply


    I am looking for a Ray-Dalke-approved
    uniform before I resume my practice
    interrupted 30 years ago.



  • Stuart Cracraft
    December 28, 2011 Reply

    My experience at the UCR campus was brief but profound.

    I went in for several days instruction in the early 1980's.

    Sensei Dalke was there and impressed. Several fun encounters.
    A good man with a great sense-of-humor and command.

    One day I went to his office to ask a scheduling or other
    basic question. I saw him behind his desk with a huge
    briefcase filled to the brim with cash. I asked him if he was
    worried about its safety ever. He replied "Who would take it?"
    Satori then happened. :-)

    Then, on one Saturday I went in and Sensei Otis was leading the
    group. There was an odd number of students and Sensei Otis
    chose to spar with me to make the even number.

    Practice (for this pre-white-belt and still white-belt Stuart) was brief but interesting.
    Class was excused. I returned to my car and drove in Riverside.

    That's when "it" hit. I can only describe the experience as a brief
    glimpse of samadhi/nirvana/kaivalya which I only read about years
    later. My best description of it was a removal of the separateness between
    self and non-self. I cannot place it into words. Did not experience
    it before or since (30 years later). It is greater than any music,
    food, social, work, or other personal experience I have had. It lasted
    for about 30 minutes. I simply drove around. Visited a donut shop.
    Found Sensei Dalke's dojo downtown to report the experience in realtime
    to his assistants.

    I phone-called Sensei Otis 20 years later and described the experience and he
    indicated it was known in the literature but rare.

    The experience was strong enough (compared to all other experiences
    in my life which is over a half-century now) to completely scare me
    away from karate.

    I am tenderly dipping my toes back in later this year due to having exhausted
    all other forms of physical exercise interest in my life.


  • Geoff Thompson
    February 24, 2012 Reply

    Dear Ray, firstly, and albeit horribly belatedly, many congratulations! It has been many years i know, but i remember fondly, our many discussions of spirited intensity. The balance that we both sought in the right and correct balance in the essence of the art, and the expression of competition, is a challenge that still provides both frustration and hope for Karate and future generations. I hope this email of congratulations see's you well, in good health as you continue to motivate and inspire present and future hearts and minds.

    With continued best wishes to you and your family.

    Geoff Thompson

  • Anna Pitsaros
    July 11, 2012 Reply


    I truly hope you see this and read it. Of all the people that have stood out in my life, you have been the one that has influenced me in the most positive manner. I miss training with you, working for you at the dojo and the friendship we developed over those years, our talks. But mostly I miss YOU. I have often wondered how you are doing.

    Funny, I came across an old VHS video cassette you made, (no words). But, the demonstration of the science behind the correct technique and incorrect technique were brilliantly conveyed. I knew when I found the Riverside Karate Club, I had found my place.

    Hugs to you and Katie. I hope you're doing well. And please, if you get this, e-mail me, I'd love to catch up.



  • Pamela (Hess) Ray
    July 11, 2012 Reply

    Sensei Dalke.... I remember taking your 'self defense' class at UCR when I was in my early 20's. I had just moved to CA from Buffalo, NY and thought it would be a great idea to learn how to defend myself. Before finishing the course, I remember you pulled me aside and said to me that you thought I should continue taking karate at your dojo downtown Riverside. I did - and loved the 4 years I trained there! I met a few friends (James Hawkins) that I still keep in touch with! I also remember being asked by you to join "team" - only purple belt at that time! It was such a great experience - and great people. I will never forget!

    Hope you're doing well !!!!

  • Milton Clark
    July 20, 2012 Reply

    Sensei, congratulations on this honor. It is richly deserved. You have been on my mind a great deal lately, and I would love to see/talk to you again. I'm still at Cal State San Bernardino. I hope you'll give me a call.

    Warm regards,

  • Jeff Mason
    October 1, 2012 Reply


    I started training at Cal Poly Pomona ext class in 79-85 and remember the training camps out in Palm Springs area, next to my Airborne Ranger training durring Vietnam era it was the most grueling. I moved out of the area to FL after that but have always remembered your training. Congratz Ray, I still tell people to this day how great it was to train with your team and I will never forget the times at Riverside DoJo and at your home on occasions.

    jeff mason

  • Dennis Wilkins
    September 6, 2013 Reply

    Sensei Dalke,

    I was in your class at UCR for a little over a year, from 1990 to 1991. I really wanted to become a black belt, but I didn't have the money at the time to join your Riverside dojo. I never fully committed to going back to martial arts until about two years ago. Now I am 45 with a wife, 3 kids, a job, and plenty of distractions. And I train in Tang Soo Do at Arrowhead Tang Soo Do, in Highland, California. I am a brown belt, and I have committed to become a black belt, maybe two years, or so, away.

    I am so grateful for the wisdom and fighting skills you taught me. I can't say that I am a great fighter, but I can say that Shotokan Karate, and your teaching, helped me to not have to worry about fights, because I knew how to defend myself. You also taught me to persevere, to overcome, and to keep focused. Thank you for what you do, and for what you did for me.

    Dennis Wilkins
    Orange Belt

  • joe diehl
    January 24, 2014 Reply

    My wife says 15 years is long enough to bury the hatchet. Best of luck in your new home in Oregon. If you get down to The Woodlands, Tx. then you can mess with Texas.

    January 31, 2014 Reply

    Ray Dalke saved my life. One Saturday night, my car sitting overheated at a convenience store, I found myself walking through a dangerous neighborhood in Los Angeles in search of a public telephone that worked. Most phones were ripped out of their boxes. Suddenly a half dozen cars drove up, parked head in to my right and disgorged about twenty tough-looking customers carrying some guy who was all beat up. I walked by as nonchalantly as possible, but two of the twenty peeled off from the others and started following me, making ominous noises. I was a brown belt at the time, but knew in my heart that I couldn't make a dent in these guys, who were big and very sturdy, made of steel. They were gaining ground on me. Running would get me killed, and so would walking faster. I thought maybe I could get in one back kick before they pounded me to a bloody pulp and left me dead or near death in the gutter. No one in that neighborhood would even report it.

    And then I remembered one of the first classes I took with Mr. Dalke. He told us how to walk so that we didn't look like lightweights. Not bouncing up on our toes, but slow, steady, placing the foot firmly on the ground, allowing the weight to settle and then moving on with balance, with a straight back. We practiced it. I was scared s***less, but stuck my hands in my motorcycle jacket, straightened my back and forced myself to slow down. I heard the tone of the thugs behind me change; one of the guys seemed to be saying it's not worth it. Then I heard no more. I didn't look around until I got to my dead car. No one was behind me.

    Did the walk do it? I think so. And now, still walking at 75, I'm grateful for the years of strenuous training. I'm coasting on it. Strong heart, low pulse, the doctor asks if I'm an athlete. I owe it to Mr. Dalke and his amazing assistant Ed Otis. They both taught the value of demanding exercise, the search for perfection of form and the appreciation of the arts. Their fame is with all of the hundreds, maybe thousands, that they trained.

  • Jaime Bernal
    February 17, 2014 Reply

    Has been a Honor and privilege to be under the instruction of Sensei Ray Dalke
    I believe I was one of the last students joining the Riverside Dojo in the late
    90s. His training was Intense but the best I ever had .
    Yes ! Intense , real and to the extreme were you spirit was making your body moves and Not your muscles . , also at the same time the privilege to be training with the Elite of shotokan in USA ., martial artist and Senseis Edmon Otis , Bob Scorano , Nathan Scorano, john Rellias , Kevin Warner , Lucio Guzman and a endless list of fine Karatecas.
    Sensei Dalke he put a seal in each one of us , some keep practicing SHOTOKAN
    And expanding the horizon of the fiting skills , (more tools in the tool box as he said).

  • tom (texas) barnes
    February 28, 2014 Reply

    hello ray; greetings from Georgia. I keep in contact with david blair and would love to be in contact with you also. I visited my old friend from 1959, mike foster. you and he have traveled alonf the same paths. he is in a nursing home in Lakeland, fl; not doing so good. I hope you are doing well. I remember seeing you the last time in Fontana after your hip replacement. I still have all my original parts except hair and teeth.. i'll be headed out your way this summer on my next motorcycle adventure. 678-371-8654 call sometime. love texas tom

  • Frank Sullivan
    March 9, 2014 Reply

    There has never been a more influential person in my life than Sensei Dalke. I doubt he will ever know how appreciative I am for his guidance towards Manhood- yes, Manhood. If I could recycle Time I would go back to the Riverside downtown dojo and train the old fashion way. It is difficult to drive by the old dojo and see what it is today. I am honored to have known and trained by the Master, Sensei Ray Dalke...

  • Charles D. Hisa Jr
    March 24, 2014 Reply

    Master Dalke,

    Thank you for introducing me to Shotokan at an early age. My father was one of your students at UC Riverside. I am sorry if I was a problem in the late 70's. Once I stopped and started to pay attention in your dojo, I started to see the benifits of the Martial Arts to help controle my temper as I got older and gave me a reasone to work harder in school to keep my grades up so I could keep training and feel good about my self. I've been looking for a Shotakan Dojo where I live so I can get my dad back a dojo with me and push him to get his black belt finly. I wish he could of got his black belt under your gidence. Some of my best child hood memorys are in your dojo on the UCR campus.

    Charles D. Hisa Jr.

  • David Haviland
    March 28, 2014 Reply

    Sensei Dalke... this is long overdue as is my congratulations on the honor awarded to you. I started way back in '78 and then came back for grad school to UCR, ultimately leaving in 1988 where I ended up under Jim Clarke. I had the honor of teaching under Sensei Clarke for six years and felt that because of your individual work with me I was able to bring quite a bit to the Missouri Karate Association. You brought more than physical training to the table Ray, you also brought the mental aspect and that for me carried over into the work-place in the discipline of getting a job done well, and right. You changed a lot of lives Sir, mine included.

    David Haviland, Phd.

  • Brent Sheffler
    April 28, 2014 Reply

    I also congratulate and give many thanks to Ray Dalke. The comments others have made are very accurate. He is an amazing Sensei/coach/teacher. I first met Ray Dalke at the yearly karate camp in San Diego. I can remember driving him and Sensei Nishiyama from the gym to the beach for the A.M. run before the training session. I was driving a small square 1967 Datsun, a new driver and only hoped I wouldn't get lost en-route with two VIP's. I remember the excitement of training with the best teachers from around the country at the camp. There was a spirit and energy that one can't put into words.

    Sensei Dalke had the ability to push his students to the edge of their limits and his spirit made us all want to work hard. One of best times I can remember was Sensei Dalke giving me a beer and showing me around his new downtown gym. This occurred after a hard training session and the combination of surviving the hard work out session, a beer and a private tour by the Sensei I will never forget. I was young and on top of the world!

    I trained at the downtown gym when Ed Otis was an up and coming student/teacher. I was proud of the perfect black eye Otis gave me during a sparring session.

    Being short in stature, my confidence and fighting spirit greatly increased as a student of Ray Dalke. I know this helped increase my confidence level in my 30 year career as a probation officer and in life in general.

    Ray, thanks again for all you have done for so many!


    P.S. I recently saw a picture of UFC fighter Lyoto Machida at his gym. In the background, on the wall was a poster featuring Sensei Nishiyama. I sure see Machida's Shotokan roots when he fights. Makes me feel good to see the connection!

  • gchatterson
    September 15, 2014 Reply

    Ray..I don't know how to work this right. I do , want to wish you all my best. Gord.

  • Don Wintz
    October 17, 2014 Reply

    I proudly have my Dan Certificate (December 9, 1978) hanging on the wall in our home and fondly remember the days of training in the Dojo(Riverside). Names that come to mind: Sensei Ed Otis who also was instrumental in my training, Neil Gretsky, Jim Garcia, Marty Callahan (in the "early days"), Chris Dalke and many others.
    Your induction in to the Riverside Sport Hall of Fame was very deserved, as is indicated by so many of the comments on this site.
    I am very thankful for the those years. The experience was so rewarding in so many ways and I want to say "Thank You" for the opportunity to expand my horizons; physically, mentally and spiritually.
    I hope that you and the family are well.
    Don Wintz
    St. George, Utah

  • James Hawkins
    November 16, 2014 Reply

    Hey Sensei

    What a pleasure it was being there to share this tribute for your many years of hard work. Many of us have gone on to different places and gained extended family members.
    Kids on the Eastside in Riverside will alway remember the Demo at the Park...all their deep breathes and opened mouths and big bright eyes..when they turned to me to ask "hey didn't you come in here with that bad ass white man".. Yeah SO.....we want to be bad ass...that started my class of 2 to grew to 50 in no time! Many years I enjoyed zooming here and there always knowing we would get respect because we were your students.

    Thank Kate for sharing!

  • Ed West
    January 27, 2015 Reply

    It has been too, too many years. But I have carried the great memories of the rigors and exhilaration of your team training (UCR '69 - '71) across them all -to the far reaches of the northland (AK) where I finally resumed training and back to CA where I finally earned my Dan Certificate ('97). I can still vividly remember getting my rear end kicked by BD Duffin and the other guys many times, but there were also the rare, simple satisfying moments of "getting it right" after seemingly (no - actual) endless exhausting drills. My sincere congratulations to you on this truly well deserved honor - you have made real positive differences in the lives of so many of your students. I am forever grateful for having had the privilege of training with you. Your legacy has been proudly passed on to my son who also now knows the true meaning of Shotokan (National Champion (youth) '95),..... but unfortunately he has yet to appreciate the truly fine taste of anchovy pizzas and the clear statement made by an emerald green drop-top Cadillac.
    Best regards,

    Ed West,
    Davis, California

  • Brian Hoffner
    March 3, 2015 Reply

    I, Brian Hoffner and my buddies Daniel Del Toro, Raymond Churchman, and Brent Damewood trained with you through our coming of age during the early to mid 1970's at UCR and your Riverside Dojo together with Sensei John Flippin, and Marty. Training with you had a profound affect on us and I, in particular, cannot thank you enough for what you instilled in me. I Left as Brown Belt in 1977 to join the military and received my Black Belt in the Philippines where I fought many tournaments and did quite well. I then joined the Houston Police Department in 1982 and for a few decades now I have been teaching defensive tactics & Firearms for the department and for my own "Hoffners Training Academy". I have the honor of teaching law enforcement, professional operators, and responsible citizens all around the world. My new product line of HOFFNER KNIVES was inspired by my complete history of martial arts. Many of my students have encountered the sudden violent fight for life and won victoriously. I am still young at 56 and have decades of teaching still ahead of me. I want to thank you, Ray Dalke, as a piece of you is teaching with me every day and you too are responsible for the warriors who have prevailed and returned home safely to their families. With the spirit of your teachings I will continue.
    Brian Hoffner
    Senior Police Officer & Trainer Houston Police Department
    President, Hoffner Company- Hoffner Knives, American Tactical Apparel,Hoffner Grips, Hoffner Holsters, Hoffners Training Academy

  • Jamie dalke
    August 22, 2015 Reply

    I love you papa

  • Alexander Vanxay Pilapandet
    February 6, 2016 Reply

    Sensei Dalke,

    I was fortunate to be one of your many student at UC Riverside for just only first quarter in 1987. I entered the National Collegiate Karate Championships in Phoenix Arizona with school team and won third placed in color belt sparring, and that year the school black belt team won first place too. After that, I transfer to UC San Diego because at that time UCR did not have EE degree yet (I transferred to UCR by mistake because I could not understand English well to understand that UCR had only Pre Engineer at that time. Lol). A year later, a friend from UCR team called me to come to watch your 15th annual Riverside National Invitational Karate tournament. When I showed up, I got so excited, so I borrowed a uniform and bought myself a black belt and enter the black belt division. All my friends at UCR said that I was crazy to go to fight in that division which included my own instructor Mr. David Woods. Somehow, I was going on the way to beat the standing champ in quarter final, but I lost to his friend in semifinal. I still have a large pictured of myself receiving third placed medal from you. That event and your big smile will be in my memory for the rest of my life.

    Alexander Vanxay Pilapandet
    Anaheim Hills, CA

  • Giuseppe
    February 27, 2018 Reply

    --   Hi my name is Giuseppe,  I  am writing from Italy I study karate shotokan Jka-   I am making a   research   and  I have got some question for you,  The fact is it seem who there is not connection beetween Kion-kata and Jiyu Kumite  my questions are:

    THE STANCE On karate there are more o less 10 stance but only zenkutsu is used  on Ju kumite  - How can you apply, the karate stance on ju kumite, take for example Kokutsu dachi, how apply it on ju kumite? and Sanchin- hangetsu... kiba dachiecc.ecc. What s the sense of going to forward on Kokutsu dachi and to the back on zenkutsu, like you do on kata and kion?

    THE UKE WAZA How can you apply age uke, soto uke, gedan badai ecc on Ju kumite?  For example what s the applications of loading, when in age  uke cross the Arms on front our face, o on shuto uke bring the hand near the ear PLEASE COULD YOU MAKE SOME EXAMPLE

    THE HIHITE Many explain it with principle of action and reaction, on many dojo is said who the punche loading on the hip, give power to the techniques ,but if the hand are on the hip, my guard is opened to the opponent attacks, and Hovewer on Ju kumite you re hand must be on the Guard Kamae te.
    KION KUMITE Many say who preaarranged forms of kumite like sanbon, gohon kumite ecc. ecc are urrealistic and have non connection with Free sparring, non my question is why training them?



    • Shadiwe Night Hawke
      June 5, 2019 Reply

      The questions you ask are indeed revelent to sport applications..and somewhat to street self defense however Karate Empty Hand is unique in development of body mind and spirit..therefore has another hidden dimension...which only revels itself after years of hardwork and dedication to teaching.
      The answer is in the Sensei...One who has gone before..The sensei teaches sonething that cannot be given by mere. Skill..it enters the consciousness of Passion.
      It is called Budo...to stop the Spear..
      Believe in yourself

  • Darryl Connolly
    August 11, 2018 Reply

    Hi. I'm looking for my old sensei. I was in high school back then any only knew her as sensei Patty. She was a student under sensei Ray Dalke back in the late 80's. She had a small group of students at the YMCA in San Bernardino. Is she still around?

  • William Fisher
    March 6, 2019 Reply

    Ray Dalke was simply amazing along with Frank Smith. They were great examples of the art st the highest form. Mike Gonzales was our instructor and we used to get Frank Smith on occasion as a guest instructor, we went to Riverside a few times to see Ray teach,

  • jay kinney
    March 30, 2019 Reply

    Hello sensei. I was in your dojo training from 1970 - 1980 . I earned my 1st degree black belt in 1976. I enjoyed your classes a lot. Take care.

  • Larry C
    June 9, 2019 Reply

    my Sensei Greer Golden could not stop speaking so highly of you! I wish I could have taken a class from you. LC

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