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Article 4

The HFA recognizes that individual practitioners have diverse reasons to train in this Art. As such, the HFA recognizes five general tracks or paths that individual practitioners or participants may follow. The ordinal numbering of these paths is not meant to imply one path is above or superior to another.


The first path is the traditional martial arts track where practitioners are actively working through the Common Rank Structure.


The second path is the sport track where practitioners are heavily focused on competitive events. These practitioners may possibly never earn above the rank of Scholar.


The third path is the academic track which is focused primarily on research. In general, a participant involved in this track does not progress through the Common Rank Structure, but may be recognized for their efforts by other means as to be defined by their respective member organization.


The fourth path is the recreational track. These participants do not progress through the Common Rank Structure but rather train without the desire to meet rank requirements.


The fifth path is the volunteer track. These participants assist a member organization in a volunteer capacity.


Lastly, practitioners and participants may define themselves in any combination of these five paths.


Article 5

The HFA member organizations will maintain a form of digital communication that serves as the primary forum for the exchange of ideas, announcements, gatherings, and other official business.


At the establishment of this Declaration that forum is the HFA Google Groups listserv.


Furthermore, all individuals who are official practitioners of a member organization shall have access to this primary forum.


Article 6

The HFA member organizations recognize the foundational significance of the historical European source texts. These source texts, commonly called by the German term fechtbucher, are the wellspring of our martial values, our martial philosophies, and our martial interpretations.


Article 7

The use of drills (a training tool that requires two or more people) and exercises (a training tool for one individual) are fundamental in the methodology of a martial arts organization. As such, all HFA member organizations should utilize both drills and exercises.


Sparring or free play is fundamental in the methodology of a martial arts organization and, as such, all HFA member organizations should utilize earnest, athletic free play in their training.


Exercises, drills, and freeplay are all significant tools in skill development. The HFA does not recognize one piece of this methodology as superior to another. Freeplay, for example, is not more significant or critical than drilling. All three components are needed for skill development.


Article 8

All drills, exercises, and academic research should be given correct and warranted attribution. Individual practitioner contributions shall be noted and acknowledged.


Furthermore, all individual practitioners have the right to use and improve upon the drills, exercises, and research of others as long as correct attribution is given when warranted.