All martial artists what is your favourite technique and best marial art advice received?
I will bring something different and more practical. I have over 13 years of Judo training.
When competing I love to go go in for a leg sweep called O Uchi Gari, then when my opponant lifts his leg to defend against it I quickly turn and throw him for Uchi Mata. then once on the ground I go for a hold down called Kesa Gatame or a armlock called Juji Gatame. In the event of an attack, I rely on basic leg swees and chokes or arm locks.
The best advise I receive is we are constantly learning for the rest of our lives. If we ever get to a point where we feel we can no longer learn. We are wrong.
"When your enemy comes, welcome him... When he leaves, send him away"
and i dunno the best advice
I've recieved so many good advices that it would be hard to pick one. However I really like this one:
"In training, don't ever slack off because in real fight, the opponent will throw whatever he want to at you and you'll have no choice but to deal with it. You should look at training this way, the coach throw what he want to at you and you have to deal with it"
I don't remeber where I got this advice from though :-(
Advice: "You set your limits. You set your standards. Once you reach them, nothing less than that is acceptable."
Best martial arts advice I've received? Hmmm. My Sensei recently said that to really learn, you have to become to an extent obsessed. I think he was right. You do. The other would have to be sort of a mantra in my dojo which is "Remember, you are next." Meaning, that as you practice technique on your partner who has willingly put themselves in harms way to help you learn, don't forget that you will be in your partner's place real soon - don't go too far just because you can or you will pay for it.
Just keep going! All martial arts are the same its all about movement and being able to move in a natural way. If any style is teaching you to be rigid and to follow a pattern then how can it be right?. Remember we are not monkeys, snakes, tigers or dragons we are people and should be able to move efficiently as humans. Use the forms to teach you the principles. It shouldn't be a painting by numbers exercise.
Best Advice; make sure you F**k him up!
The best advice I've received, in all aspects of life AND martial arts, is to never give up.
"Give it some welly lad."
in responce to what is martial arts about.
I forget the rest, its pretty funny because it spins off into something like if you aren't fighting you are dancing. Intimating if you can't use the technique to fight, you are just dancing.
Its a really cool speech though.
If someone attacks you....make them regret it.
Statues in an ancient Hindu temple, showing warriors in combatIn a Confucian influenced martial art, students with more seniority are considered older brothers and sisters; those with less seniority as younger brothers and sisters. Such clearly delineated relationships are intended to develop good character, patience and discipline. In the warrior Kshatriya caste of India, organised martial traditions were studied as a part of the Dharma (duty) of the caste. The senior teachers were called Gurus and taught martial arts at gurukuls to the shishyas (students).
Some method of certification can be involved, where one's skills would be tested for mastery before being allowed to study further; in some systems, especially in China, there may not have been any such certifications, only years of close personal practice and evaluation under a master, much like an apprenticeship, until the master deems one's skills satisfactory. This pedagogy, while still preserved and respected in many traditional styles, has weakened to varying degrees in others and is even actively rejected by some schools, especially in the West.
A number of martial arts were developed in ancient India, such as Mallayuddha (wrestling combat), Silambam (staff fighting), Kuttu Varisai (empty hand combat), Varma Kalai (the art of vital points), Adithada (kickboxing) and Kalari Payattu (way of the arena).
In Indonesia and Malaysia, a large number of arts under the umbrella of Silat may also include Kateda and Sindo. Kuntao styles are found across this region. It is difficult to pin down the origin of these arts, which are claimed to be indigenous but nonetheless have much in common with the Indian martial arts, Qigong, Yiquan, and possibly Shaolin Wushu or Kung Fu. They have both internal and external qualities so perhaps could be seen as an original hybridization of other arts, the origins of which are lost in the mists of time.
Martial arts were also studied in Cambodia, Thailand, Myanmar, Vietnam, the Philippines, and almost every other corner of the Earth. This in turn led to further exploration of disciplines from China, Korea, and Japan for their historical and cultural value
that had nothing to do with the question !!
Roundhouse kick from my back leg would be my favorite strike.
The best advice from my teacher had to do with teaching. He said the best way to be an instructor is to both a master and a servant. As a master, you control the class and how the students train. But you must also serve as a servant because you work for the students to help learn and grow.
best advice = 'stretch every day'
5yrs brazilian jiu jitsu*
and advice.. hmm
there is always someone better out there
karate doesnt make you invincible
as for the question:
best advice would be not to play chess when you fight (you hit, he hits,you hit. it is unnatural to fight like people get trained), as a fight is all one way: the winner overwhelms the loser. so once you decide you have to, go crazy and keep the heat up.
Another tip I heard was that "Any worthy opponent will recognize any pattern you have, and thus, be ready to counter (it) before you even attack. Developing a 'trademark' is not something you'll want to do"
I've learned that uncertainty can be the best defense. If your opponent doesn't know what's coming he won't be ready for it and that's exactly what you want!
A jiu-jitsu reminder to all you wanna be street smarts lol
Best advice no matter the art you choose or the rank you achieve you do not know the art you study the art there is always more to learn
The best advice I've received was from my sensai Loh Beng Hooi.
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