"Aiki throwing" does not have a fixed form, and if you throw using "Aiki", that is it.
In other words, here is what "Aiki" is, and the core of the Daito ryu style.
“Control your opponent with something that is not power or attack power” ... This idea was revolutionary!
Ishibashi Shihan, who received the instruction of "118 Kajo" from Tokimune Takeda, reveals the essence of "Aiki Throw", a group of miraculous techniques that goes beyond the category of "118 Kajo"!
Chapter 1 What is Aiki Throw?
1 Aiki Jiu-Jitsu and Aiki Throw are two pillars
2 Preservation of Aiki throw
3 What is Aiki Throw?
4 Advantages of "grabbing"
5 "Soft" mind "according to the movement of the other party"
6 Throw even if the opponent grabs you
7 Great chance if you can grab both wrists
8 Kishikaisei plan "Release your hand"
9 Why do you grab it?
10 Features of Aiki Throw
Chapter 2 Tips for Acquiring Aiki Throw
1 Break the opponent
2 Neutralize the opponent's arm
3 Read the other person's breathing
4 Quick body handling, foot handling
5 Aiki throw
6 Training method
7 Technology to be used
8 What is Aiki?
9 What is Ki?
10 To learn Aiki Throw
Chapter 3 Aiki Throw Technique 1
Chapter 4 Aiki Throw Technique 2
Chapter 5 Aiki Throw Technique 3 Post-Capture
Chapter 6 Aiki Throw Technique 4 Against Strike
Chapter 7 Aiki Throw Technique 5 Special Aiki Throw
Chapter 8 Tokimune Takeda's Glossary
Throws, Throws and more Throws. This powerhouse of a book is packed with tons of neat, interesting and effective ways to toss your attacker! Over your hip, Over your shoulder, locking their wrist, and dropping them to the ground. It also shows throws that work by centrifugal and centripetal force. It is filled with easy to follow photographs, with defenses from sitting, standing, kneeling positions; front and rear attacks, straight and cross grabs to the wrists, and throat, single and double handed grabs to the throat from the front and back, single and double handed grabs to the elbows from Front and Rear, as well as the shoulders. This book can be the best book of its kind on the topic, in any martial arts practitioner's collection. Highly recommended, as a seminal work on the subject. It is in Japanese, but if you understand Kanji, you can get the gist of the techniques in the index, and on their respective pages. I am grateful this book was available for me to add to my collection of the best of Daito-Ryu Aikijujutsu! Oss!