Next up is another forty seconds on the inside trip, where again you're stepping into them and tripping. Grab their leg, they roll slightly, then extend your legs to get the position you want. If applicable, we will notify you about this before processing your order. Of course, if that's all you do, then yes, you're not going to be very competent, but there is plenty of sparring in this video as well. The backstep also functions as a method of countering the scissor sweep straight into a guard pass, shown in thirty seconds. It can also be done from kneeling, again into a rear naked choke forty seconds.
The next eight minutes or so are spent on getting them to stumble, bringing in footsweeps as well. I have enough experience to know that during a live roll with resisting opponents things look a lot different and the same time and opportunities aren't there. Dean gets back on track with fifty seconds of an americana reversal from bottom. The americana 08:29 mins confusingly repeats the instruction we've just seen, with fifty more seconds of the spinning armlock from mount. The section finishes with an inside trip to ankle pick, returning to that earlier piece of the puzzle for just over a minute. In these few minutes Roy's light as an extraordinary teacher really shines forth.
Having said that, Bowerman does occasionally get into a dominant position, which generates more interesting commentary. Its all fake, so in m opinion he doesn't deserve to be on my YouTube channel. The blue belt requirements video can be found on Youtube here: I also found this website extremely helpful when I first started a few months ago. I don't have a problem with them per se I think Stephan Kesting and Erik Paulsen do some phenomenal instructionals on legs but I just hesitate when I see whitebelts and yes, bluebelts to some extent doing heelhooks. You can also use that motion of stepping over their head to put on a choke, which again takes about forty seconds of instruction, or use the gi tail grip for a more powerful version another thirty seconds.
You don't learn an armbar and then move on only to use the same armbar for the rest of your life. A rapid thirty seconds covers what Dean refers to as the 'white belt kesa gatame armbar', consisting of a guard pass, switch to kesa, armbar attempt and finally an americana. If you choose Watch Now, the video will instantly stream to your computer and you may later stream it on another compatible device. We take each session one by one and apply them to our drills for example, time is set aside for kimura's this session, and another session is triangles. The set also does not address the self-defense aspect of the art. Over the years, I have failed several people. Sticking with the kesa gatame theme although this is now kuzure kesa gatame, gripping the far armpit rather than under the head , Roy Dean moves on to one of my favourite techniques from side control, the step over triangle.
When I watched this brown belt spar, I saw someone who had focused his time on what he liked best. Too many people undervalue the purpose of training without resistance. These videos would have been greatly improved by commentary, perhaps with the person in question talking about their experience at the tournament, what they like to do, how it relates to competition and so forth. This takes Dean over a minute, as he also includes a nifty option of stepping over their head when you apply the kimura if they try to roll you over. The videos not the post states that these are demonstrations. This is to make sure I will be in San Diego. Just like the drill, they have effectively walked behind you.
We all know that feeling of having to go up against a strong opponent when we're completely beat and they're fresh, but he kept going. The thing with combatives is that it takes 36 of the most important moves or concepts and teaches them over the course of like 10 hours or something. That last brown belt he rolled with looked really tough. Dean shows you how in thirty seconds, before progressing to the usual lockflow of americana to straight armbar into the kimura. Next is a minute and a half described as 'balance break to arm extension'.
Guard Passing Roy appears to be a proponent of more seated style guard passes, however he does blend his techniques well so it's difficult to tell. Now you're the one being treated to an americana, but using a stiff arm escape, you can reverse them into an americana of your own forty seconds , holding onto their wrist as you perform that stiff arm escape. Camarillo notes that if you miss with this takedown, it is relatively easy to just put your foot back down and try something else. I also love the triangle from the back at 11:55. Several repetitions from top side attacks feature next, with the step over choke thirty seconds , step over choke to americana forty seconds and americana from kesagatame fifty seconds.
When they duck their head, you establish your grip, then spin in the midst of their pass. Nothing fancy here, just solid, effective techniques broken down into simple, understandable examples, including additional drills to practice solo or with a partner. Butterfly guard armdrags can also yield a calf crush, but be careful with this one as it can cause serious damage. . Love the sweep from open guard at 5:31.
The inside trip dominates the rest of the segment, with several variations. Collar Chokes 07:53 mins opens with slightly over a minute on the fundamental 'palm up palm up' choke. It looks much like the trip from earlier, but now they are being spun over their shin rather than their foot. To properly break a fall, your leg is outstretched rather than curled inwards. More information can be found there.
And Roy is legit so I think it is fun to see. Getting on to the actual technique, he spends five minutes running through the throw. The techniques are also shown from multiple angles which paints a clearer picture of each technique. Concepts, tips, and advise to noobs. I would improve faster and eventually become more intuitive as I ground those techniques into my memory.