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Veteran programs Bedford Heights
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Tuk Gong Moo Sul Techniques

  1. Knifehand block to outside of opponent's wrist.  Grab with both thumbs on back of opponent's hand and walk under attacker's arm in front of his body with inside leg back on takedown.  Finish with knee to arm for break

  2. Knifehand block to outside of opponent's wrist. Grab with both thumbs on back of opponent's hand.  Walk under to back of their body with inside leg back on takedown.  Finish with knee to arm for break

  3. Knifehand block to inside of opponent's wrist.  Step forward punch to solar plexus, grab and step through, staying in front of opponent.  Force opponent to bend down, bringing his wrist to rest on your knee, slide your reverse hand from the shoulder to the elbow and break opponent's elbow with a reverse hand tigermouth to the elbow.

  4. Inside out knifehand block to opponent's wrist.  Grab opponent's wrist and open up shoulder for an elbow strike to his shoulder.  Grab the back of his head, knee to face, finish with osoto gari

  5. Similar to #1.  Knifehand block to and step outside of opponent's wrist.  Grab opponent wrist in baseball bat grip.  Step toward inside of opponent's body and then to back of his body and throw by forcing opponent into an arm bar over your shoulder.  Tuck his elbow and hand behind head and strike to chest

  6. Inside out backhand slap or knifehand block to outside of opponent's wrist.  Grab wrist and with your hand on opponent's elbow, step back around to body drop with knee break then kneel on his elbow.

  7. Inside out backhand slap to opponent's wrist.  Grab wrist, step in to major hip throw position without bending your knees, locking opponent arm across your chest.  Throw or arm break to pull him over hip

  8. Inside out backhand slap to opponent's wrist.  Grab wrist and step in and under.  Back to opponent's chest.  With arm resting on on your shoulder place one hand on his elbow, lock the back of his elbow against your body.  With other hand bend fingers toward his body, dip you shoulder and throw him

  9. Inside out knifehand block to opponent's wrist.  Grab opponent's wrist with both hands baseball bat grip, step in parallel with opponent, with your front shoulder on his straight elbow force a throw.

  10. Inside out knifehand block to opponent's wrist.  Grab opponent's wrist with both hands baseball bat grip, step in parallel with the opponent, with front shoulder on straight elbow forcing a throw

  11. Oustide in knifehand block to opponent's wrist.  Grab opponent's wrist with thumb on the back of the hand, turning 270 with the outside leg (two steps, one count) step in front, face to face with opponent (180), then step again, another 180 to that you are parellel and your back is now to opponent.  Drive his hand to the ground just inside your knee.

  12. Oustide in knifehand block to opponent's wrist.  Grab opponent's wrist with thumb on back of hand, front kick to groin.  Step facing opponent and both of your thumbs to back of his hand to drive his palm to his wrist and to the groin, back leg turns perpendicular to opponent.

  13. Front hand blocks opponent's hand down, flying scissor throw

  14. Inside out knifehand and right to one arm or two arm shoulder throw or body drop

  15. Outside in block, grab sleeve, back hand to face and major outer reaping to both legs

  16. OG One step #4 - Middle Block to clear guard, backfist, reverse punch

  17. OG One step #5 - Outside step push block to clear guard, double punch, uppercut (under the arm to the chin), knee strike to body

  18. OG One step #21 - Knifehand strike to wrist, neck, and groin.  Double punch

  19. OG One step #34 - Simultaneous knifehand strike and high guard.  Pull head down to knee strike.  Grab back of their collar and pull them off balance to a descending elbow strike

  20. OG One step #31 - Knifehand strike to wrist and neck.  Ridgehand strike.  Uppercut to body, uppercut to chin.  Backfist strike.  

USMC martial arts

Hapkido / Aikido Techniques

Because most of these techniques fall into the category of low percentile movements, we have limited the use of instruction in them to specific niche application. 

 

Sometimes we work on these movements for high ranking students to work an expanded knowledge base.  These are very low percentile techniques that are used only to give a bit of expanded awareness, but we don't teach them with a real expectation of using them with any consistency on a resisting opponent and we don't practice them with much frequency.  Some examples of this include moves like Kotegaeshi or Shihonage.

 

Mostly if we teach these techniques they are complementary techniques used in specific scenarios.  Some examples of these might include:

  • Using neck rotations or wrist locks from pinned (including cage pins) positions

  • Circumstantial positional advantage throws 

  • Multiple opponent style attacks where you redirect and continue on past your opponent

  • Certain self defense techniques like finger pressing the suprasternal notch to defend a choke.

  • Teaching core connection concepts or rotational concepts

  • Certain finishing techniques  for control such as Rokkyo arm pins.