Jousting in Japan is a popular pastime for many young people, but there’s a long history of brutality and death that has been documented in the world of marble.
The World Health Organization says that the death toll from marble jousts has risen to nearly 8,000 over the past 100 years.
In the 1960s, the Japanese government banned marble jounters, but today, the practice is still widespread in many parts of the country.
While the sport is still practiced in Japan, a number of organizations have been established to combat the scourge of marble joukings and promote safer, healthier environments.
The marble journos, or marble pool players, use the marble pool as a training ground and also use it to hone their skills.
They practice various maneuvers including kata, archery, and wrestling.
According to an article published in the online magazine World Magazine, a majority of marble poolers are women and most of them are under 30 years old.
The jousters say that they are dedicated to improving their physical health and they have been practicing for over 50 years.
They say that the most difficult part of their sport is to keep the blood pressure up.