How To “Save Document” In BJJ (Guard Passing Tips)

 

 



 

In this tutorial, Erin Herle shows how to save your progress by securing side control, after passing guard in BJJ, by controlling the hips and shoulders.

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[Philosophy] Practicing BJJ For Longevity

 

DON’T BE SURPRISED if you see many athletic BJJ instructors who change their tune as they get older and will miraculously start preaching that technique is more valuable then just brute strength.

THESE GO HARD OR GO HOME instructors will find that all the jumping, flipping, speed and power they used as a younger man or women have deserted them. The instructors who refuse to change their point of view might even retire or simply quit grappling all together because younger, stronger, faster students are giving them an unexpected run for their money.

THEY, OF COURSE, CAN BLAME all the unnecessary accumulated injuries they have acquired over the years as the cause of their retirement but they know in their heart that the days of dominating others through their extreme athleticism are over. Glory days are gone.

THESE INSTRUCTORS CANNOT BEAR the thought of tapping because they have preached all these years and have tied their ego to a win/ lose philosophy for all to see and adhere to in the Academy. A Klingon approach that says you must kill the person ahead of you to be able to take their place. It’s why so many quit.

I, HOWEVER, AM IN PURSUIT of that elusive hidden technique that if done correctly using proper angles, leverage and manipulation of my opponent’s weak muscle groups that I will be able to at the very least stifle a much younger man’s attack and at the most easily dominate him while using little force or energy. I have caught glimpses of this hidden technique on numerous occasions and will relentlessly pursue it for the rest of my days.

REMEMBER THAT CAPTURING that elusive “Perfect” technique must come above all else in your personal Jiu-Jitsu development even if the result is being “tapped” by your opponent on occasion. It’s part of getting better.

I AM IN JIU-JITSU FOR LIFE.

Written by Keith Owen, Owner of Rhino BJJ

 



 

 

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A Different Perspective On “How BJJ Changed My Life” | BJJ With A Disability

Long time lurker here. I have read a decent amount of posts in this subreddit addressing “how BJJ changed my life”, and an understandable number of skeptical folks who question the sincerity of this. I wanted to share my own perspective on the subject, and maybe help those who are hesitant to take the plunge and start training.

I was born with Poland syndrome, a congenital anomaly involving the pectoralis major on one side and ipsilateral (same side) arm. This syndrome ranges in severity from barely perceptible to devastating (kidney/brain/heart/lung anomalies, absent fingers, gastrointestinal anomalies). I am fortunate that my version of Poland syndrome is somewhere in the middle; I have obvious asymmetry between my right and my left, especially the muscles of my right arm, but I’m able to use my fingers, and I’m otherwise pretty healthy. Nonetheless, I’ll never be able to bench press or curl much, and I was made fun of mercilessly growing up for my very apparent deformities. Needless to say, lack of confidence was an issue throughout childhood.

 



 

Fast forward to my late 20’s, and I have secured a decent job, a stable relationship, and enough disposable income to live comfortably. I work out the parts of my body that I can, and stay in good cardio shape. Despite this, I’ve never felt comfortable in my own skin. I’ve always felt like an “other,” like people pitied or were disgusted by my appearance.

Several months ago, my best friend had recently gotten into BJJ and recommended I give it a shot to boost my confidence. After listening to a lot of Joe Rogan podcasts and overcoming my fear of looking like an idiot, I started going to a local school. I was fortunate enough to start at the same time as some other folks, and had people of my skill level to succeed and fail with.

How did BJJ change MY life? Most importantly, I found that absolutely nobody gave a shit about my Poland syndrome. I got (and still get) choked the fuck out on a regular basis by anyone above me, and I manage to submit or stay even with people at my training level. People roll hard with me, and I absolutely love it. I don’t need two fully functional arms to land a good triangle. BJJ showed me that even if I’m not playing with a full deck of cards, I can make my physical limitations work for me. I’m not delusional; I’ll never be IBJJF world champion, but I’m a hell of a lot better than when I started.

TL;DR: People respect a crippled person who can choke them out.

Written by www.reddit.com/u/dadftendirekt

[Source]

 

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“Strongman” Tries BJJ | Jiu-Jitsu For Dummies & Basics For Beginners

 

 



 

Strongman tries BJJ! Hey guys part 2 of my collab with my Brazilian jiu-jitsu and Muay Thai coach Tim Carpenter. We go all the BJJ basics for beginners. This was perfect because I had my first competition coming up and needed to learn how all the points work, and basic take downs, submissions, and come up with a game plan for the day. I’m absolutely loving this martial arts and cant wait to see what the future holds!

 

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3 Excuses Cops Make To NOT Train BJJ

 

 



 

In my experience, cops make the same excuses regularly for why they won’t start or they quit Brazilian Jiu Jitsu. I brought in one of my professors, Angelo Popofski, to discuss responses to the top three I’ve heard over the years.

 

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Ground Fighting is Statistically Safer on the Street, And We Can Prove It.

 

Written by Louis Joseph Martin III

There’s a ton of anecdotal stories already suggesting that ground fighting is an essential component of self defense, but there are still a number of holdouts. People that either insist grappling is either unlikely to happen or unwise to specialize in. On a Saturday afternoon, I posed this question to The Martial Arts Community of Facebook.

 



 

 

Nearly 21% saying “no” is a pretty large percentage. And while this poll is far from scientific, I have a feeling that if we scaled the sample size up the percentages would hold. It’s an age old argument, how important ground fighting is in self defense training. These days, the question of whether or not it occurs in “the street” is more or less settled. The argument is shifting now to just how important studying grappling is.

At High Percentage, we don’t trust people. We trust data. So for the past few weeks, we watched 200 street fights and recorded several data points about ground fighting. Here’s the main questions we asked:

Did one or both participants engage in fighting on the ground?

Did the fight intentionally or unintentionally go to the ground? (ie, was it the result of a clear takedown attempt, and not a knockdown or stumble)

If the fight was intentionally grounded, what was the outcome for the participant who took it to the ground?

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Were there strikes landed on the ground?

Were the grounded fighters able to return to a standing position?

    LIMITATIONS

As usual, street fights can get crazy, particularly when they escalate into melees with multiple small fights happening to several participants attacking one. Our biggest limitation was parsing these out in to separate fights when possible. Sometimes it wasn’t.

A smaller limitation was that it was sometimes hard to tell when takedowns were intentional or not. But for the most part, we were able to come to consensus each time.

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In the end, some of the questions we asked we’re simply indeterminable. In these cases, we marked them as such.

With all that out of the way, here were our major takeaways from the data.

 

SEVEN OUT OF TEN FIGHTS WHEN TO THE GROUND, NINE OUT OF TEN FOR WOMEN.

 

 

73% of fights went to the ground, a clear majority. Fights involving two females were even higher, many because of women’s propensity to clinch. Too many factors favored the ground. Frantic movements off balanced people. Changes in terrain as simple as stepping off a curb prompted falls. And of course, taking shots to the head would often drop participants. But those weren’t even the leading reason for why fights went down.

 

OVER HALF OF THE FIGHTS WENT TO THE GROUND PURPOSELY.

 

55% of takedowns were marked as intentional. Sometimes this would be a participant with clear wrestling, judo, etc experience. Other times, there wasn’t nearly as much skill involved.

Either way, it’s clear that more and more people are intentionally taking fights to the ground, not accidentally finding themselves there.

People who took the fight to the ground on purpose tended to win, or at least not lose.

 

 

Less than 2% of participants who took the fight to the ground went on to get knocked out or incapacitated, which says a lot. By and large, fighters who “scored” takedowns went on to defeat their opponents 39% of the time.

About half the time (46%), the fight had no clear outcome. This isn’t to say no one got hurt, but no one was so hurt they were incapacitated, which is good.

 

When fights go to the ground, they tend to stay there.

58% of the fights that went to the ground, stayed there for the duration. Typically, the top fighter would immediately throw strikes (79% of fights involved strikes on the ground.) and the bottom fighter would be overwhelmed. In the cases where participants were able to stand back up, 57% returned to the ground within seconds. Bottom line: if you go down, you’re staying down.

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Fights that go to the ground have less violent outcomes for both participants.

45% of fights that remained on the feet resulted in a knockout. That number dropped to 12% if the fight went to the ground. In fact, 58% of all ground fights ended with no clear resolution, aka no serious injuries. Fights that stayed standing ended indecisively only 43% of the time.

It’s important to note that these numbers go both ways. Even participants who “lost” fights on the ground were less likely to lose via knockout.

Bottom Line

It’s no secret that we are a jiu-jitsu website. At the same time, we’re not searching for conclusions that always validate our beliefs. We go where the data goes. Right now, it’s very clearly telling us a story. Ground fighting is a reality, and people that employ grappling skills tend to perform better and walk away in better shape.

That being said, we recorded many fights where grounded participants were brutally attacked by third parties. Other fights involved dangerous weapons. These are the harsh realities of self defense that should give everyone pause in a real fight. In the split seconds we have before we must make decisions. Go for a takedown or stay standing. There’s no right answer, we just have to play the odds.

Like our content? We have a whole course available on Gold BJJ Online for BJJ Game Theory! If you subscribe, you get access to tons of other courses, and a discount on any gear you buy from Gold BJJ.

Louis Joseph Martin III
content writer, www.sanabulsports.com
contributor, www.jiujitsutimes.com
contributor, www.wbbjj.com
owner, www.highpercentagemartialarts.com
source, https://www.highpercentagemartialarts.com/blog/2019/3/23/almost-all-fights-go-to-the-ground-and-we-can-prove-it

 

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Why Jiu-Jitsu Is The Best Martial Arts For Women

 

 



 

A competitive female kickboxer of 10+ years sits down with Rener Gracie to discuss her newly found love of BJJ.

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She relates that kickboxing is weight based and might not prove useful against a bigger, stronger attacker.

There is also the element of the enemy losing by not being able to defeat the Jiu-Jitsu practitioner.

Our not losing, is in fact a method of winning!

 

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How To Create That Pressure You Hate Feeling In Side Control

 

 

In this Jiu Jitsu Instructional video, Black Belt World Champion Bernardo Faria teaches Creating Pressure in Side Control.

 

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Best Strength Training Exercises For BJJ (Parts 1&2)

 

 



 

We constantly get questions in the White Belt BJJ Group asking what types of exercises are best for supplementing your BJJ. Here is a short video series that answers that question.

 

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How To Train BJJ With Turf Toe

 

 



 

“Turf Toe” or an injury to the big toe can be a significant hindrance in BJJ. An injury like this will effect explosiveness, push-off, directional changes, takedowns, and your overall mobility.

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In this video I share 5 tips and modifications that you can make to your BJJ game that you can implement today to help keep you on the mats, limit re-injury, and actually improve your overall jiu-jitsu game.

 

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