About this Brazilian Jiu Jitsu Academy

Garage Jiu Jitsu, located in Sydney CBD is run by Professor Gui Neves.

From the Garage Jiu Jitsu website:

No matter your age, your gender, your level. If you seek to challenge the limits of your body and enhance your mind, you are already part of the Garage Team.

BJJ CLASSES FOR EVERYONE

Learn Brazilian Jiu-jitsu in an inclusive and effective way with our tailored classes. Be a beginner or experienced, you have a place here.

BLACK BELT INSTRUCTORS

You will be always guided by passionate high-performance Garage coaches that are ready and willing to teach you all they know.

GARAGE CULTURE

BJJ can make us better people every day. And the only way we can achieve that is by always keeping respect, ambition and friendship.

Address

422 Kent Street, Sydney, NSW 2000

Google Map Location

422 Kent Street, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia

Programs
  • Fundamentals Brazilian Jiu Jitsu
  • Advanced Brazilian Jiu Jitsu
  • No-Gi Brazilian Jiu Jitsu
  • Adults
  • Kids & Teens
  • Women Only
  • Private Classes
About the area/region

City of Sydney

Sydney CBD

The Sydney central business district (CBD) is the historical and main commercial centre of Sydney. The Sydney CBD is Sydney's city centre, or Sydney City, and the two terms are used interchangeably. The CBD or city centre is often referred to simply as "Town" or "the City". The Sydney city centre extends southwards for about 3 km (2 mi) from Sydney Cove, the point of first European settlement in which the Sydney region was initially established. Due to its pivotal role in Australia's early history, it is one of the oldest established areas in the country.

The Sydney CBD is an area of very densely concentrated skyscrapers and other buildings, interspersed by several parks such as Hyde Park, The Domain, Royal Botanic Gardens and Wynyard Park. George Street is the Sydney CBD's main north–south thoroughfare. The streets run on a slightly warped grid pattern in the southern CBD, but in the older northern CBD the streets form several intersecting grids, reflecting their placement in relation to the prevailing breeze and orientation to Circular Quay in early settlement.
(Source: Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)