• The Fit Learn how to Fight in a Night of Training


    FACEBOOK http://www.facebook.com/izzowarrioracademy Listen to Warrior Radio! http://www.247thestream.com/wellness/ Dominick Izzo, Nik Farooqui and Shannon Mahoney presented Wing Chun, JKD and BJJ for Midtown Athletic Club with a night of Women's Self Defense. Participants learned how to fight both standing up and on the ground and increased their awareness and individual weaponry as well as capabilities. For more information on how to book your Self Defense event, contact 847-875-0458
    Views: 186
    18 ratings
    Time: 03:37 More in Sports

  • Kali Empty Hand and Knife Techniques ( Plus Muay Thai )


    Some fancy Kali techniques plus light Muay Thai sparring (and some trying hard Capoeira haha). Official RCM MMA gym facebook page (Cabanatuan City, Philippines : https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100007311076849 Official RRK facebook pages: Old account : https://www.facebook.com/rapidorealismokali?ref=ts&fref=ts New account: https://www.facebook.com/rapidorealismo.kali.1?fref=ts Greenhills Chapter: https://www.facebook.com/groups/371936399520606/?fref=ts Abon Taktikal : https://www.facebook.com/abontaktikalsystem For quality Kali training blades, please visit Guro Gerald Pilapil's Ensayo Tactical Trainers: Training Blades for the Modern Warrior at : Ensayo Philippines : https://www.facebook.com/ensayo.tactical?fref=ts Ensayo USA : https://www.facebook.com/pages/Ensayo-Tactical-Training-Blades-US/373910819364335?fref=ts Ensayo Tactical Training Blades website : http://ensayotacticaltrainers.webs.com/ Guro Gerald is the owner and propietor of Ensayo Tactical Trainers : Training Blades for the Modern Warrior and is the current head of the Rapido Realismo Kali Greenhills and Sta. Mesa chapters. He accepts custom and international orders. You can Email him here: ensayotactical@ymail.com.
    Views: 341
    18 ratings
    Time: 02:56 More in Entertainment

  • Looks That Kill: The Alpha-Male Face

    A friend sent over this image that made me think of somebody I used to train with. (The meme is titled "Becoming A Black Belt: Expectation vs. Reality") "Alan" was an intellectual type with an advanced degree and a facial symmetry that made him appear milquetoast. He was a decent karateka, a good fighter, but he looked like a pushover. Depending on one's perspective this could be either good or bad. At any rate, Alan was a self-described geek that could kick ass.

    Judging a book by its cover is something we all do, but research has revealed that face symmetry in males can reveal how effective they are as fighters. In one study,

    The researchers first analysed the facial structure of 241 competitors in the Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC). Why choose this competition? "[T]he 'no‐holds‐ barred' nature of the fights and the process of 'cutting' serially defeated combatants from the championship makes for a somewhat Darwinian environment, well‐suited to the investigation of fighting ability," they explained.

    The paper reveals that "the width of a man's face [determines] with accuracy his likely fighting ability." Survival of the fittest apparently correlates with having a relatively wide mug, or in scientific lingo 'facial Width-to-Height Ratio' (fWHR). The paper also suggests that a wider face may have evolved as a structural mechanism to be more resistant to punches.

    So I did a little more digging on this facial-width indicator, and another study claims that traits such as racism are prevalent among males with broad faces, adding that "fWHR may be a physical manifestation of dominance motives in males and may be best described as an inclination toward interpersonal social dominance and related behaviors."

    Both studies cite the presence of high levels of testosterone in males as the culprit. I've posted about the male hormone previously.

    As far as facial configurations go as a predictor for fighting prowess or social (or anti-social) dominance, I'm a tad skeptical. I'm reminded of the old wives tale of "criminals have shifty eyes" from my parent's generation. Perhaps more research needs to be done before fighting ability is potentially conflated with negative stereotypes due to face broadness.

  • Armado FMA Deftac Hong Kong SCTM Arnis


    Views: 231
    6 ratings
    Time: 02:11 More in Entertainment

  • Combat Focus Shooting Expert Rob Pincus Discusses the Not-So-Picture-Perfect Reality of Self-Defense Against a Knife Attack on the Street

    You’re out for a walk in the city at night and a man approaches you. Before you know it, he comes at you for a knife attack.

    What do you do?

    In a martial arts magazine, self-defense experts could suggest a variety of counterattacks — some from the traditional martial arts arena, some from the modern martial arts such as krav maga, and others from the reality-based self-defense world of combatives and the like.

    The common element, though, would be a picture-perfect execution. “Assailants” attack when the self-defense instructor tells them to, the photographer directs the angle, and there would probably be the opportunity for a second take — not to mention the in-studio snacks and option for lunch when the shoot wraps.

    But what does a not-so-picture-perfect knife-attack scenario look like? Combat Focus Shooting expert Rob Pincus talks about that in his latest video, shot exclusively for blackbeltmag.com:

    Rob Pincus Discusses Self-Defense Against a Knife Attack Under Pressure in a Dynamic Situation

    Learn how to deploy your knife in any situation with this FREE e-book!
    Knife-Fighting Techniques: 9 Essential Drills to Deploy Tactical Folders for Self-Defense Moves Under Any Conditions

    Armed with a training gun, Pincus reacts to the approach of his assailant calmly in an attempt to diffuse the potentially lethal situation. As the attack situation escalates, so does the volume of Pincus’ voice as he urges the assailant to “Stop!” and “Stay back!” as they clash in a flurry of advances, retreats, twists and turns. Pincus deflects the attacker’s knife arm outward so as to keep it extended and away from his own torso’s vital organs. This hyperextension throws the attacker slightly off-balance.

    While he attempts to regain ground so as to get his knife hand back into the game, Pincus sneaks his right arm under the opponent’s left shoulder and forces that left arm up and over to (a) keep the attacker’s left hand away from the firearm stowed on his belt and (b) open up the attacker’s own vital-organ section and get him into position for the most effective usage of said firearm.

    It’s a loud, messy scene. The combatants are all over the place. There is no “take two.” These guys are playing for keeps, and it’s not very photo-friendly. “You can see that in a dynamic environment,” Pincus explains, “it’s much harder to actually make all that look perfect.”

    Pincus continues: “And as we know, with any complex motor skills, when you do them at speed and under pressure, they’re going to look sloppy. … The key was keeping [the attacker's right] arm, using an outside-90, using a forearm technique — kind of a SPEAR System technique — to keep that knife away from my body until I can get pressure and control and then slip my underhook in to a point where I can get set up to duck in.”

    Related Martial Arts Books, E-Books,
    DVDs and Video Downloads

    Combatives for Street Survival — Volume 2: Weapon Counterattacks and Situational Combatives

    The Ultimate Guide to Knife Combat

    Reality-Based Personal Protection

  • Time Travel Tuesdays Rafael Mendes vs Kahlil Moreland 2008 Nogi Worlds


    Brought to you by http://www.Budovideos.com 7495 Anaconda Ave. Garden Grove CA 92841 800.451.4828 Time Travel Tuesdays brings you this fight of a young Rafael Mendes as a brown belt against Kahlil Moreland in the 2008 Nogi World Championship. Watch as you can see greatness in development! Also grab your copy of Victor Estima's Inverted Triangle DVD: http://www.budovideos.com/inverted-triangle-dvd-by-victor-estima.html Follow us on http://www.facebook.com/budo4life and http://www.twitter.com/budovideos
    Views: 436
    17 ratings
    Time: 08:41 More in Sports

  • SILAT BUKA LINGKARAN : London UK Seminar 19/07/14


    http://www.silatopencircle.com : "London UK Seminar" 19/07/14 Here's a little glimpse from the London Seminar organised/hosted by Kelina Cowell of Urban Warriors Academy. Theme : "Knife vs. Knife" Regular seminars are now being conducted in throughout UK, France, Germany, Italy, Orange County and Chicago USA. You can now come and experience Silat Open Circle in person at one of Alvin's SBL seminar. Open to the public, martial artist of all levels, both male and female. For further details on SBL, the latest news and events please goto http://www.silatopencircle.com or like us at www.facebook.com/SilatBukaLing­­­­karan Hope you enjoy the clip!
    Views: 499
    16 ratings
    Time: 02:51 More in Education

  • High Percentage Omoplata Setup from Spider Guard


    Elliott Bayev, Ostap Manastyrski and Stephan Kesting talk about a high percentage omoplata setup from spider guard currently popular in high level BJJ competition More about Open Mat MMA at http://www.openmat.ca More about Stephan Kesting at http://www.grapplearts.com
    Views: 1613
    71 ratings
    Time: 03:27 More in Sports

  • Jingwu, Guoshu : l’activité physique dans la Chine moderne

    Au tournant du XXe siècle, les activités physiques et sportives en Chine servent des objectifs nouveaux. Il s’agit dès lors de véhiculer les idées modernistes, nationalistes, et citoyennes. Deux organisations ont joué un rôle crucial, chacune à leur façon : l’association Jingwu et l’académie Guoshu. Jingwu Avec la fondation de l’Association Athlétique Jingwu (littéralement « purement martiale ») à Shanghai en 1910, une nouvelle ère commence pour les arts martiaux chinois. Créée sous l’impulsion du maître Huo Yuanjia, elle est bientôt contrôlée par de riches commerçants cantonnais qui décident d’élargir son influence. Pour présenter les arts martiaux sous un jour plus scientifique et patriotique, éloignés des anciennes superstitions, les journaux et les élites politico-économiques sont contactés, un magazine est fondé, des produits dérivés sont commercialisés, l’égalité entre hommes et femmes est mise en avant, les techniques martiales sont hybridées par les gymnastiques et sports occidentaux. A partir de 1919, le mouvement se diffuse jusque dans les communautés chinoises d’Asie du Sud-Est. L’association Jingwu règne alors sans partage sur le monde des arts martiaux chinois et offre une alternative crédible à la pratique des sports importés d’Occident. Guoshu Désireux de tirer parti du précieux héritage véhiculé par les arts martiaux chinois (renommés guoshu ou arts nationaux), les

  • Leading Firearms Instructor Louis Awerbuck on Every Fighter’s Final Weapon: The Brain

    Leading Firearms Instructor Louis Awerbuck on Every Fighter’s Final Weapon: The BrainWhen I attended The Art of Action in 2010, the convention put on by the Bruce Lee Foundation, I thought I recognized the face of a gentleman across the room. He was in the front of the hall, chatting with Linda Lee Cadwell and Shannon Lee. I judged him too important to be a mere attendee, so I scanned the pages of the event program and spotted his name: Louis Awerbuck, one of the world’s premier firearms instructors. As soon as the action let up, I made a beeline for him and introduced myself. When he said he’s always been drawn to Eastern teachings and the philosophy of Bruce Lee, I asked him if he’d care to write a piece for Black Belt. It’s presented below for your enjoyment. It was originally published in the May 2010 issue of Black Belt and was titled “The Final Weapon.” Sadly, Mr. Awerbuck passed away June 24, 2014. — Editor

    Mark Twain once said, “I never let my schooling interfere with my education.” Point duly noted. Looking past the wry humor, however, it’s also important to note that there are some small candles of information ignited during an adolescent’s school years that actually help illuminate one’s path in later years.

    When I was a young puppy attending high school in the early 1960s, there were no personal computers, and we weren’t allowed to use a slide rule to solve math problems on homework or test papers. Since we were 16-year-olds — and obviously already knew everything about everything — we didn’t understand why our stupid teachers wouldn’t allow the use of auxiliary man-made equipment to augment the human brain. After all, as teenagers, we obviously knew more than our parents, teachers, Einstein and Confucius combined.

    A fighting legend gives you his take on fighting’s
    forgotten facet — the mental component — in this FREE download!
    Bas Rutten’s Mental Strategies for Fight-Winning MMA Techniques and
    Lifesaving Self-Defense Moves

    So what does any of the above have to do with the martial arts? Depending on how you view life, nothing or everything.

    At school, we were awarded only 20 percent of the total score for the correct answer to a math problem. If you couldn’t demonstrate — step by step and line by line — how you arrived at the correct answer, you received either zero, if the written logic was incorrect, or a proportion of the remaining 80 percent for the section that showed logical deduction. That process not only solved the peek-at-your-neighbor’s-homework cheater problem but also lit a small philosophical candle for the rest of the hungry student’s life.

    And once you matured mentally, you realized that Bruce Lee’s “way of no way” beats the cocky teenager’s “why of no why” every time — in every aspect of your remaining time on this planet.

    My personal ring-fighting journey was a short-lived series of amateur boxing contests, during which I kissed a lot more canvas than women. The “career” ended immediately after I pole-axed an opponent with a punch to the sternum and thought he was dead when he hit the deck. Again, I’d arrived at the perfect solution to the math problem without knowing anything about kinesthesia, or how current flows directionally through the human body and how to intentionally reverse it with a body punch.

    Test score: 20 percent, irrespective of the outcome of the fight.

    The unintentional power of the punch — and the ignorance of what had made it so effective — bothered me, and I quit boxing forthwith. Besides, I’d never liked Marquis of Queensbury battle rules in or out of the ring. Rules of engagement should apply to romantically involved couples, not battlefields.

    After the initial passage of youth, I fell into a 35-year career of firearms and tactics training, but I’ve always maintained a strong interest in the martial arts for two reasons: The physical aspects and techniques of mano a mano fighting fascinated me, and more important, the psychology of fighting — and, indeed, life itself — seemed to be the major and consistent key to the success of the Great Ones.

    That fact was hammered home on two separate occasions spread 40 years apart. The second time was half-a-dozen years ago when I was honored to run a short seminar on pistol training. Among the guest teachers were luminaries like Ted Wong, the pre-eminent practitioner of Jun Fan jeet kune do; Allen Joe, the ageless master of physical conditioning and spiritual health; and Sonny Umpad, the late blade master.

    During a break in the training, Mr. Wong strolled over and said, “We’re really not doing anything different.” And he was right. A gun is merely a power-delivery system — no more, no less. A firearm has more long-range capability than a martial artist can deliver, and the striking power is built into the weapon, but the strategy, physical stance, balance and ability to switch gears in midfight are the same for the dedicated trainee. Yes, you can get a lucky shot with a firearm, but a punch-drunk boxer could also drop Manny Pacquiao with a lucky swing.

    Related Martial Arts Books, E-Books,
    DVDs and Video Downloads

    Reality-Based Personal Protection Series 2 — Volume 3: Conflict Conditioning

    Bruce Lee: The Evolution of a Martial Artist

    Samurai Swordsmanship: The Batto, Kenjutsu and Tameshigiri of Eishin-Ryu

    Four decades earlier, I’d had my first epiphany. An acquaintance who’d reached third dan in karate was severely beaten in a one-on-one encounter with an uncouth, untrained, middle-aged farmer. Mild-mannered by nature, he was forced into using physical force at a gas station, despite several attempts to avoid the confrontation. When I later asked him what had happened, he humbly — and he was a humble man — said the farmer was “too stupid” to make the “correct” countermoves. The latter caught him with a wild roundhouse swing, ruptured his eardrum and destroyed his balance. End of fight.

    Moral of the story? If you train in a dojo with people who are very good at what they do — but are robotlike and predictable in their physical movements, the result of “rules of engagement” — you could very well lose on the street to a physically less competent and untrained opponent. Rule No. 1: Never, ever, ever underestimate your opponent, and psychology is huge.

    Over my adult life, I’ve been fascinated by the science of fighting — from Roman boxers to Genghis Khan, from medieval archers to Sun Tzu, from the use of gunpowder by the Chinese to John Wesley Hardin’s gunfighting skills. The one constant is that the good fighters were philosophers first and physical performers second.

    Of the best of the best, two names that are familiar to readers of Black Belt are Miyamoto Musashi and Bruce Lee. Although their fields of expertise were different, their mind-sets were the same. They may have been separated in life by centuries, but both were probably the ultimate philosophers of their eras. Extremely deep thinkers, they flew in the face of convention, they were artists and prolific writers, and their true genius came to light basically only after their passing — essentially because they were so far ahead of their time and so far above the average person’s level of thinking. Musashi’s use of two swords and Lee’s evolutionary punching and kicking techniques were so misunderstood by most of their peers that they were acknowledged primarily only in retrospect and hindsight.

    “When the legends die, the dreams end; and when the dreams end, there is no more greatness.” — Anonymous

    We cannot afford to let the dreams end. We have to start to recognize legends while they’re still around.

    During a recent conference in Los Angeles, I was fortunate to once again observe Allen Joe’s seminar on muscle training and breathing techniques. Intrigued, I observed the participants’ faces when he demonstrated eye exercises, wondering how many of them understood what he was getting at. He didn’t elucidate on the subject, stating only that all the body’s muscles must be exercised.

    The exercises, of course, are age-old techniques to open up peripheral vision so the swordsman could have full visual on a tri-pronged attack. But Mr. Joe didn’t elaborate — the great ones never do. They rightly expect the student to think for himself, to mentally extrapolate on the master’s words. If you don’t understand why the great Asian warriors practiced calligraphy and horticulture, you probably aren’t ever going to be a true practitioner of the martial arts. Even to only stand in the shadow of men like Bruce Lee, you have to be first and foremost a student of philosophy, and not merely ape their physical movements. Otherwise, you’ll never get the total message.

    Most people today — martial arts students or not — are familiar with John Steinbeck’s words from The Acts of King Arthur and His Noble Knights: “The sword is more important than the shield and skill is more important than either. The final weapon is the brain. All else is supplemental.”

    Yes, we’ve all heard the words, and we all repeat them. But how many of us actually practice what we preach?

    No brain, no gain.

    About the Author:
    A former member of the South African special forces, Louis Awerbuck was the lead instructor at Yavapai Firearms Academy Ltd. in Prescott Valley, Arizona. He passed away July 24, 2014.

  • 12 Suggestions for Effective Practice (Guest Post)

    Today we have very special treat... This is the first guest post to appear on the Ryukyu Martial Arts Blog. It was written by Wesley Tasker several years ago for the Pekiti Tirsia International Newsletter, and he has kindly granted me permission to share the article here. 12 Suggestions for Effective Practice “Practice is the best of all instructors

  • SILAT BUKA LINGKARAN : Lincolnshire UK Seminar 5 - 6/07/14


    http://www.silatopencircle.com : "Lincolnshire UK Seminar" 5 - 6/07/14 Here's a little glimpse from the Lincoln Seminar hosted by Dave Trotter and Jason Smalley of BCKA Kung Fu / Kickboxing & Out PerformPT. Regular seminars are now being conducted in throughout UK, France, Germany, Italy, Orange County and Chicago USA. You can now come and experience Silat Open Circle in person at one of Alvin's SBL seminar. Open to the public, martial artist of all levels, both male and female. For further details on SBL, the latest news and events please goto http://www.silatopencircle.com or like us at www.facebook.com/SilatBukaLing­­­karan Hope you enjoy the clip!
    Views: 190
    13 ratings
    Time: 03:14 More in Education

  • Warrior Radio!


    Coming Sunday August 3rd to the Wellness Network on 24.7 The Stream! http://www.DominickIzzo.com http://www.whvrdigital.com Become the Warrior you were called to be! Grab your personal battles by the throat, stare them in the eye with courage and know you are not alone in fighting your wars, you have an army of Warriors behind you! Join Dominick Izzo as he explores the ultimate weapon against all of life's wars...unlimited human potential! Listen to stories of pain, passion and perseverance and interact with a unstoppable force of Warriors who all share the same goal...victory within ourselves! Dominick Izzo is a Cop, Christian and a Warrior. He is a 13 year veteran Police Officer, Internationally renown Martial Artist, Author and Entrepreneur. He is a self proclaimed stubborn man, pride driven, VERY egocentric, assertive and what you may call "Type A." His passion is for helping others reach their fullest potential and achieve their deepest dreams and goals. "As a Warrior, I struggle, fight and go to battle with myself with inner wars that no one knows of. In that sense, we are all Warriors and it is my passion to help others see themselves as such. But before all that, I am one of the most unafraid, unapologetic and unwavering Christian men you will ever know. My Faith drives me toward success in all my goals in life, none greater than that of achieving my fullest potential as a servant to God and everyone I meet. I look forward to sharing my journey in Faith, Combat and Fitness with you and wish you all the very best in continued love and success in yours. Together, any war can be won." -Dominick Izzo
    Views: 127
    10 ratings
    Time: 02:15 More in Sports

  • Maitriser le "Front Lever" avec Christophe Carrio


    Christophe Carrio, fondateur du CTS et auteur du best seller "Un corps sans douleur" vous présente un programme spécialement adapté aux pratiquants d'Arts Martiaux. Spécialiste de la performance et ancien champion du Monde de Karaté artistique, il passe l'exercice du « Front lever » au crible. Grâce à la maitrise de ce mouvement vous pourrez vous muscler utile ! PROGRAMME COMPLET: http://www.christophe-carrio.com/blog/files/programme-front-lever.html#.U8kwyCg7s0c
    Views: 1230
    20 ratings
    Time: 09:57 More in Sports

  • Un autre regard sur Jackie Chan...

    Ne manquez pas ce documentaire de près d'une heure et demie sur Jackie Chan... A voir pour découvrir un autre regard sur cet acteur qui a popularisé les films d'action et d'arts martiaux, sans trop se prendre au sérieux.. A voir ici : Documentaire Qui est Jackie Chan ?      

  • 2014 Black Belt Hall of Fame Nominations: Vote Today!

    Vote in the 2014-15 Black Belt Hall of Fame!Once again, we’re giving our readers the opportunity to elect their favorite martial artists to the prestigious Black Belt Hall of Fame!

    Using the this online voting form, you may nominate any individual who deserves recognition for his or her contributions to the martial arts.

    You may nominate artists in as many categories as you wish, but remember that (a.) it takes only one vote to nominate a candidate for a particular award and (b.) awards may not be presented in all categories.

    We kindly suggest selecting only martial artists who have achieved recognition beyond their immediate schools.

    Nominations for the 2014 Hall of Fame categories will be tabulated, and the winners will be those who have received a significant number of nominations in a given category.

    In some cases, a martial artist may be nominated even if he or she has been largely overlooked in the readers’ balloting but, in the opinion of Black Belt editorial staff, deserves to be in the running for Hall of Fame membership.

    Once votes for the nominees are tallied, a panel composed of Black Belt staff members will make the final selections.

    The winners will be announced in Black Belt magazine and on BlackBeltMag.com.


  • This Week In BJJ Episode 60 Jeff Glover Vs. CXT part 2 of 2


    Jason Gulati from Combat X Trainer is on the mats with Jeff Glover and Budo Jake to talk about the CXT. Jeff Glover shows how you can create your own drills using the CXT. Topics include: Drilling Techniques, CXT Brought to you by http://www.Budovideos.com 7495 Anaconda Ave. Garden Grove CA 92841 800.451.4828 Follow us on http://www.facebook.com/budo4life and http://www.twitter.com/budovideos
    Views: 497
    6 ratings
    Time: 16:10 More in Sports

  • This Week In BJJ Episode 60 3 episodes of Rolled Up and Shoyoroll part 1 of 2


    We preview three upcoming episodes of Rolled Up and Vince "Bear" Quitugua pays us a visit explaining the new Absolute cut gi. Topics include: New episodes of Rolled Up, Shoyoroll Brought to you by http://www.Budovideos.com 7495 Anaconda Ave. Garden Grove CA 92841 800.451.4828 Follow us on http://www.facebook.com/budo4life and http://www.twitter.com/budovideos
    Views: 656
    11 ratings
    Time: 17:34 More in Sports

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