Yoshinkan Aikido has two things to offer the practitioner, in my experience, that are very fine.
One, the techniques are taught in a very jiujitsu like manner, step by sptep, piece by piece, no slush and no slop, in a set form and manner, unlike much Aikido.In this they are similar to Tomiki style.
Two, the principles underlying the techniques are taught, completely devoid of mysticism, in such a manner that you get to see wha the experts are doing, and understand that it takes certain things, which you are taught from the ver beginning, and which are carefully enumerated, for you to make your techniques work.
As for instance, blocking is emphasied with tai sabaki, and taught scientifically, and striking is also taught.Then you are shown exactly how to make an techniques work, such as, in ikkyo, you are shown exactly how far to turn the wrist over(90 degrees and no more) so they can not spin on you, and how to lock out the shoulder, point it at their ear, and push.
You are shown then how to fork your thumb web over the golgi receptors behind the elbow and straighten their arm and take them to the mat, and pin them there so they can not escape.
And if they start to , you are shown exactly how and where to strike with the atemi(carotid artery with tegatana or shuto) that makes sure they do not so suddenly arise.
I like that approach , and appreciate the precise instructions.
Once secret, now pblicly available, the waza and the Gokui(secret principles and they mean body mechanics) of Aikdo are nowhere better taught than in Yoshinkan, and only in Tomiki, as well.With slightly different emphases of course.