In Phase One, students are introduced to the basic techniques and training methods from a variety of Martial Arts. This training had a very specific focus, dealing largely with Actions coordination and movement skills.
In Phase One, techniques are practiced with a minimum of resistance from the partner, and the timing and random variables are limited to allow students to develop an understanding of these techniques.
In Phase Two, students are given more resistance in a variety of interactive drills which call for awareness, sensitivity, and an economy of motion that all combine into what we affectionately call “The Rhythm”. This type of training requires that students identify and respond efficiently to changes in distance, structure, pressure, momentum and intention, adjusting their tactics to match or counter those of their training partner.
Phase two training will consist of many “Closed Circuit Drills”, drills which require specific actions from both participants in order to create a specific circumstance or condition. In these drills, each partner plays a role which calls for the other partner’s response. This type of drill requires rhythm, coordination and timing, as well as awareness.
Phase Three will learn Tactics and Strategies for dealing with and identifying types of resistance are developed in detail. Students learn about the psychology of fighting, combination theory, and how to identify and counter their opponent’s intentions.
The focus of these techniques is to safely and productively test and develop one’s responsiveness to a changing format, environment or skill set. It is important for students to remember that these techniques, though challenging and interactive, are not meant to be a forum for competition.
In Phase IV we begin to realize the physical and mental changes that occur after several years of consistent training in the Martial Arts. Part of this requires that students plan their training around the attributes and skills that they would like to have. In this way, students become responsible for their own progress, which prepares them for Phase V level training – specialization.
The following are a series of prompts designed to help students take a disciplined approach to structuring their training time. Advice will be given based on the goals set, and training methods will begin to be more specific to the student’s interests.
One of the most important qualities a professional Martial Artist or Athlete can have is the ability to create a workout regime designed to attain a set of realistic and clearly defined goals. Goal setting is a learned skill, here you have to define your own training objectives. This may differ from person to person.
Strength, Flexibility, Endurance, Speed, Timing, Rhythm, Balance, Coordination
These areas also need to be planned and implemented:-
As students spend more time training, they will find areas of the Martial Arts in which they would like to take their skills to an advanced level. This type of specialization requires a commitment to the parts of training that will develop above average skills and insights into that aspect of the Martial Arts. For some this may involve some form of competition, for others, this will simply mean developing the movement characteristics that are associated with expert performance.
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