Print Your Own Cards

The following cards are all provided on a disc as printable Acrobat PDF files so that you can make as many as like. All you'll need is a colour printer and some paper. All cards come with printed messages on the front.

image of karate man greeting card Man with hands on belt - An ideal card to give for gradings or as an encouragement. This card shows a male figure with his hands on his belt. 16 different belt colours are included, from white belt up to master.
image of coy carp greeting card Carp - 16 different greetings and two layouts based upon Utogawa Hiroshige's Koi Carp painting. In Japanese culture, the Koi carp is considered to be lucky. The pack contains 16 different greetings and two layouts.
image of clear weather greeting card Clear weather after snow at Kameyama - This painting by Utogawa Hiroshige, is typical of the Japanese landscape tradition that is so different of Western art. The pack contains 16 different greetings and two layouts.
image of the wave greeting card The Great Wave off Kanagawa - Even those unfamiliar with Japanese art will likely recognise this painting by Katsushika Hokusai, with its pop art style 150 years before it was popularised by Roy Lichtenstein. The pack contains 16 different greetings and two layouts.
image of samurai greeting card Samurai - The Samurai warrior is the archetype of Japanese martial honour and discipline. This painting by an unknown artist is circa 1800. The pack contains 16 different greetings and two layouts.
image of bamboo greeting card Bamboo - Bamboo is a staple diet of pandas, and is commonly associated with China. This tranquil and mysterious photo invites reflection and calmness, and is perfect for any Oriental martial arts style, especially Kung Fu or Tai Chi. The pack contains 16 different greetings and two layouts.
image of birds greeting card Birds - Chinese martial artists down the ages have been careful students of nature in order to understand how animal movements may be applied to their various fighting styles. Additionally, the Samurai, who often spent long periods in between active duty, believed that in order to be well-rounded people, they needed to be in touch with their gentle, intellectual side. This painting by an unknown Japanese artist, circa 1800, is ideal for giving to more thoughtful martial artists. The pack contains 16 different greetings and two layouts.