A Buddhist monk named Ng Mui was the founder of the Chinese martial art, Wing Chun. She was one of the last Buddhist monks alive after the betrayal and defeat of the Shaolin monks. She saw a snake and crane fighting and was inspired by the fight of the animals. She observed the fight of the two animals and made a form of kung fu based on the moves of the snake and the crane which could be used by humans. She passed on her new and name less invention to a young and beautiful woman named Yim Wing Chun. Yim was known for her beauty and was being forced by a bandit warlord to marry him. Ng Mui taught Yim and Yim defeated Wong the Bandit Warlord in front of all of the public. Soon enough Yim married Leung Bok Cho and taught him the art, Yim improved the art by adding new moves, such as chi sao (sticky hands) to make it better. Her husband named the art after her, and gave her all the credit. It was named Wing Chun because Yim Wing Chun was the first person to master the art, she was the first grandmaster of the art. Soon the Wing Chun family tree grew very large and it was passed on to Chan Wah-Shun. He taught Ip Man for a little bit of time until he moved to Hong Kong when he was 16 years old. There he fought and lost to Leung Bik who was Chan's sifu's (master's) son. From then on he continued to learn from him. When he was old enough to teach he informally taught a few students. He taught action illustration star Bruce lee, who is responsible for the spread of Wing Chun across the globe. Bruce lee was responsible for informing people of Wing Chun and he is mostly the reason why 2 million people today practice Wing Chun. He also taught his two sons Ip Ching and Ip Chun who are still alive today and have dedicated their lives to spreading Wing Chun across the globe.