There are three parts to solving all problems in life; analyze/understand the problem, attack the problem, and destroy the problem. Fighting is exactly the same thing. Once you understand what you’re up against, attack it and destroy it. In a fight, time can be your worst enemy or your best friend- don't waist it. Be aggressive and win the fight as fast as possible. Do it and get it done. Train smart, Take care, Sharir R, ICCS Head instructor.
Use Your Elbows The elbow strike, along with the knee strike and the headbutt, are the three most effective strikes a person could use in a fight. However, the elbow strike has more advantages then all the other strikes; - Very easy to learn: the elbow strike is the first strike I teach anyone who starts to learn with me. It doesn’t demand any sort of flexibility, and hardly any coordination skills. learning how to throw a proper jab or cross, and to be able to relay on it's
All full contact and reality based fighting systems must constantly keep evolving. You need to try to get better at what you do everyday.
Too often I hear people say, “this is how it was done from the beginning; this is the traditional way and this is how it should be done”.
The only thing that you need to stay true to is the principles of fighting. No matter what, they will never change. There is no substitute for great striking, aggressiveness, moving forward and a win no
Statistically, most fights end up on the ground- including knife attacks.
Consequently, knife training on the ground is extremely important and too often ignored.
A fight has many different dimensions to it; from a distance, up close and of course on the ground. Dealing with all these ranges should be a part of the training, especially with a knife.
Most importantly, grappling with a knife will take the knife training to a whole new level of understanding. And in reality
Knife fighting A knife attack has always been the biggest problem in a fight. knife attacks by definition, are always surprise attacks. Logically, if the person standing next to the attacker knew he had a knife, he wouldn't be near him. Furthermore, most times, knife attacks begin from the back or side, not straight on. This means simply, that if someone is fighting off a knife attack, he's already injured. Also, depending on how the attacker holds the knife, changes the exac
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