Gradually, Professor Okazaki developed a system of jujitsu comprising courses for men, women, and children, and included methods of defense against the knife, sword, club, gun and bayonet. In 1930, Okazaki moved to Honolulu and established a reputation for being a physical therapist who yielded amazing benefits of his treatments. It was also about this time that he came to know a therapist named Peter Baron who taught him how to operate a commercial studio and the techniques of Swedish massage. In appreciation, Okazaki did the unthinkable - he offered to teach Jujitsu to Mr. Baron (a white man) and, eventually to any person regardless of age, race, creed, sex, or handicap. Defying the traditionalists, (Japanese martial arts were taught to Japanese only), Okazaki was, for a time, ostracized by his fellow Japanese. However, he took consolation in his belief that the martial arts transcended borders and belonged to those who needed them. Okazaki named his school Danzan Ryu (Chinese for Hawaii) in gratitude to Wo Chong, who was a Chinese man who had broken tradition by teaching Okazaki, a Japanese man, the Chinese art of Kung fu when the two were in Hawaii.