Greg Nelson – Clinch 2
Clinch 01: This dvd is divided into five sections and each technique is broken down in great detail for you!
Section 1: Basic Positioning. Learn the basic positions and how to manipulate and control your opponent to set you up to score with your knees.
Section 2: Arm Weaving. Learn five techniques to counter the head & neck grab.
Section 3: Learn four types of knee strikes to help you launch an effective attack.
Section 4: Positioning & Knee Counters: Learn eight techniques to set you up to control your opponent’s movements and counter his knee strikes.
Section 5: Takedowns & Throws: Learn ten techniques for countering straight and curve knees. Greg will show you how to trip and collapse your opponent every time he attempts to strike you with his knee.
Clinch 02: This dvd is divided into five sections and each technique is broken down in great detail for you.
Section 1: Inside Neck Control Counters. Learn eight techniques to deal with an opponent who has a tight, close grip on your neck.
Section 2: Side Control Counters. Hip Pop to: Knee, Headlock, Side Throw, Putar Kepala.
Section 3: Learn two techniques to counter the double under-arm grab.
Section 4: Thai Pad Drills. Learn six thai pad drills to train your striking accuracy, power, and flow.
Section 5: Clinching. This section is where Greg puts it all together and shows you how to flow. Free flow clinching (prumb in Muay Thai) is shown. Greg will show you the most effective way to train for the clinch safely and efficiently.
Clinch – Volume 3 Part 1
Clinch – Volume 3 Part 2
Clinch – Volume 4
Introduction – Front Headlock Review – Double Underhook – Body Lock – Double Underhook Ground – Underhook Counters – 50-50 – Conclusion
Clinch – Volume 5
Learn 10 techniques for countering straight and curve knees. Greg will show you how to trip and collapse your opponent every time he attempts to strike you with his knee
What is Martial arts ?
Martial arts are codified systems and traditions of combat practiced for a number of reasons such as self-defense; military and law enforcement applications; competition; physical, mental, and spiritual development; entertainment; and the preservation of a nation’s intangible cultural heritage.
Although the term martial art has become associated with the fighting arts of East Asia, it originally referred to the combat systems of Europe as early as the 1550s. The term is derived from Latin and means “arts of Mars”, the Roman god of war. Some authors have argued that fighting arts or fighting systems would be more appropriate on the basis that many martial arts were never “martial” in the sense of being used or created by professional warriors.
Greg Nelson – Clinch 2
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