Judo is not just a physical activity; it is a means that helps countries to eliminate the national borders and the language and cultural barriers. Acting as an international language, Judo develops a connection between people and communication and plays an important role in enhancing the life of individuals as well as the society as a whole. Considering these factors, Australia has been following the sports and has been participating in the Olympics games Judo competition since 1964 (AJU, 2014). The Judo Federation of Australia (JFA) is the governing body of Judo in Australia and is also a part of the International Judo Federation (IJF). The Australian Judo Union’s principal charter operates to maintain the original doctrines of Judo. The charter works towards preserving the importance of Judo as a sport (JFA, 2014). It discourages any kind of duplication of bureaucracies by organization coaching Judo. The charter also aims to promote more and more practise among the learners of Judo. Hiring of Japanese Judo trainers for the coaching of judo is also an important step by the Government of Australia (AIS, 2014).
Although, people in Australia are getting attracted and showing interest towards learning Judo, still the factor that lacks of trainers among them is the practise factor. Nao also specified the same issue, by giving an example that people in Japan practise 6-7 days a week. It would be unfair to compare the practices of Judo in Japan with that of Australia, because of the huge difference in the interest level of citizens of the two countries. This does not mean that the country cannot enhance its position internationally. The aim of the country to win maximum number of medals at the Olympic Games Judo competition can be successfully achieved if the factor of practise is given due consideration.