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judokarl
12/18/2012 1:03am,
I figured I would upload some more vidoes for general critisims and for everyone's viewing pleasure should have alot more coming soon seeing as how I just started getting active again after coming back from an injury.

Going to start off with some Fottage from a local Judo tournoment in Cherokee NC. It was hosted by Yellow Hill Judo club. I competed in 3 divisions Open,90kg-100kg, and over 100kg. Took place in January of 2012

I got second in the 90-100kg Losing to a Black belt in the final round, Only got 2 videos from that one from one of the judoka at my dojo as the camera was being used to film other matches during the rest of the time.


Round 3. I won by ippon via tiatoshi

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lL2ZWV4BCDU

Round 4. I won by a counter I don't really know the name for it.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HZvotPkQ1Q8

Round 5 I loose by Uchi Mata wish I had the clip so I could get some feedback on it.

100kg
Lost my first match by ippon Seo Nage


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Dc8ryivz5Y4

Lost my second match by Uchi Mata

Open division was single elimination and I lost my match by submission via armbar.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=J2qYlGCPrJU

blackmonk
12/25/2012 9:43am,
Round 4 was an uchi mata counter to his kosoto gake. Pretty common counter for anytime someone makes an outside hook, even with their arms, like if you were sparring a wrestler and he went for a single-leg.

judokarl
12/25/2012 11:58am,
Round 4 was an uchi mata counter to his kosoto gake. Pretty common counter for anytime someone makes an outside hook, even with their arms, like if you were sparring a wrestler and he went for a single-leg.
Thanks for the help with naming the throw. I was confused if it still was since I didn't lower my hips or get any lift with them.

blackmonk
12/25/2012 2:08pm,
It very well could be called something else, but that's what the judo guys here would say.

Naszir would know better than me.

judokarl
12/28/2012 10:44pm,
Its not competition video per say but Since I have been drilling this throw for the past few months in anticipation of a tournament coming up on January 13th I figured I would post the video of me drilling it now get some feedback then post the video of me scoring with it from the tournament. So here's what I have so far

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t56OwLf2KjE

And I will post again when I manage to get it at the next tournament I go to.

BKR
12/29/2012 5:52pm,
Thanks for the help with naming the throw. I was confused if it still was since I didn't lower my hips or get any lift with them.

It's still a form of Uchi Mata regardless.

BKR
12/29/2012 5:56pm,
Its not competition video per say but Since I have been drilling this throw for the past few months in anticipation of a tournament coming up on January 13th I figured I would post the video of me drilling it now get some feedback then post the video of me scoring with it from the tournament. So here's what I have so far

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t56OwLf2KjE

And I will post again when I manage to get it at the next tournament I go to.

I can't really see what you are doing with your right hand. Although you are doing a form of Kouchi Gari, it's kind of a "hook and bulldoze" version of the throw.

That tatami you were on was horrible for any sort of moving, ifyou can try it on a smoother surface, you might want to work some back and forth movement into it.

Overall, if you keep relying on the power grip, the seoi nage guys (as in one of your matches) will eat you alive. If you do do the power grip, make sure not to lean your weight into uke, or the inevitable seoi otoshi will happen, and get good sleeve control as well. All uke has to do to negate the power grip with you leaning in is to shift to his left a bit and turn, which then puts all your weight forward and hence "off balance". If you push uke away with your lapel grip like that they may well be able to step off the throw. Try to get uke head back instead of pushing him a way.





Ben

judokarl
12/30/2012 5:00pm,
I can't really see what you are doing with your right hand. Although you are doing a form of Kouchi Gari, it's kind of a "hook and bulldoze" version of the throw.

That tatami you were on was horrible for any sort of moving, ifyou can try it on a smoother surface, you might want to work some back and forth movement into it.

Overall, if you keep relying on the power grip, the seoi nage guys (as in one of your matches) will eat you alive. If you do do the power grip, make sure not to lean your weight into uke, or the inevitable seoi otoshi will happen, and get good sleeve control as well. All uke has to do to negate the power grip with you leaning in is to shift to his left a bit and turn, which then puts all your weight forward and hence "off balance". If you push uke away with your lapel grip like that they may well be able to step off the throw. Try to get uke head back instead of pushing him a way.





Ben
First off thanks for the reply! The tatami situation is temporary till we finish setting up in the new gym we just moved into. Our Durham dojo has nice mats so I will try to follow that advice and do some more back and forth moving drills with it. As for the gripping, thanks for the advice as to the grip. I will try to start doing the throw with more of a traditional lapel grip and less of a power grip see if that helps prevent me from getting thrown with seoi nage as much.

judokarl
2/25/2013 1:13pm,
Its that time again as I upload more videos of me at judo tournaments and you guys tell me what to do better. This is from Tennessee Judo State championships. I am blue.
I look forward to your advice all the help I have gotten from this website has been very helpful.



http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aV7XJEYdDnE

BKR
2/25/2013 5:58pm,
Its that time again as I upload more videos of me at judo tournaments and you guys tell me what to do better. This is from Tennessee Judo State championships. I am blue.
I look forward to your advice all the help I have gotten from this website has been very helpful.

A couple of things.

Standing: A big part of throwing people in Judo is to be able to detect the opportunity to throw. One thing that does not get drilled much (in my experience) is certain common situations (opportunities). A very simple one is what you experienced in the match.

Uke was pushing/leaning on you pretty hard. And you just pushed back, or tried to throw him to the rear. That's a common thing, especially with beginners/novices.

One solution is to actually drill the situation...have your uke push on you, and figure out how to sense and throw off of that opportunity. Start off with simply having uke walk towards you, then you can add in more resistance with time. Experiment with giving uke a bit of resistance to his push/shove, then turn and throw. Try giving him a bit of a push to aggressively come back at you, then turn and throw. Work on circling in response to pushing and see what you can come up with throw wise from that.

Stop leaning on your opponent. Get your head up...

You also need to stop shifting your grip around all the time, pull your arms in, and keep your elbows down. Begin working on some sort of process to get a usable grip. Start off with a usable grip, then have uke try to fight out of it while you maintain good posture and the grip. See what kinds of opportunity that creates for you.

Keep working on your basics and basic throws. It takes a while, but if you persist you'll get better.

Ben

judokarl
2/25/2013 9:17pm,
A couple of things.

Standing: A big part of throwing people in Judo is to be able to detect the opportunity to throw. One thing that does not get drilled much (in my experience) is certain common situations (opportunities). A very simple one is what you experienced in the match.

Uke was pushing/leaning on you pretty hard. And you just pushed back, or tried to throw him to the rear. That's a common thing, especially with beginners/novices.

One solution is to actually drill the situation...have your uke push on you, and figure out how to sense and throw off of that opportunity. Start off with simply having uke walk towards you, then you can add in more resistance with time. Experiment with giving uke a bit of resistance to his push/shove, then turn and throw. Try giving him a bit of a push to aggressively come back at you, then turn and throw. Work on circling in response to pushing and see what you can come up with throw wise from that.

Stop leaning on your opponent. Get your head up...

You also need to stop shifting your grip around all the time, pull your arms in, and keep your elbows down. Begin working on some sort of process to get a usable grip. Start off with a usable grip, then have uke try to fight out of it while you maintain good posture and the grip. See what kinds of opportunity that creates for you.

Keep working on your basics and basic throws. It takes a while, but if you persist you'll get better.

Ben Thanks for the tips! I look forward to trying the drills you recommended and I feel that they will deffinatly help me develop.

judokarl
4/28/2013 11:56pm,
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MV43BqvSynM

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MV43BqvSynM

BKR
4/29/2013 7:25pm,
Nice reaction to the attempted yoko sankaku roll. Work on not turtling. If the guy had known how to really do the sankaku you would have been toast.

Nice reaction to the attempted yoko sankaku roll. Work on not turtling. If the guy had known how to really do the sankaku you would have been toast.

NeilG
4/29/2013 10:38pm,
Last two vids with the munegatame - looks like you need to work on getting more pressure onto the chest. Your coach was yelling at you to drop your hips, good advice. Work on constant pressure during osaekomi, as uke is moving under you and you are possibly changing holds, always keeping that weight on. And it's just me personally but I am not long in that position before I'm looking for the udegarame.

judokarl
9/08/2013 7:17am,
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4j9VmVR_IiQ&feature=youtu.be

Male 100kg brown and black belt division I was fighting up in weight. I throw the match pretty hard at the end. Any advice would be appreciated.

BKR
9/08/2013 1:02pm,
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4j9VmVR_IiQ&feature=youtu.be

Male 100kg brown and black belt division I was fighting up in weight. I throw the match pretty hard at the end. Any advice would be appreciated.

Hi Karl,

You are looking better for sure !

1.) You still tend to make desperate looking attacks..I understand off the grip attack strategy, and if that is what you were doing, you need to work on it some more (as do we all). Don't use it all the time, though. In you case, fighting up a division, I can see why you would rely more on it if you felt overpowered/whelmed by the larger man.

2.) You were letting go of your grip in the middle of the throw, then trying to do makikomi to salvage. If you lose your grip, it is usually do to poor initial hand placement.

3.) Again, focus on getting a useable grip,move, and throw (outside of the grip and go tactic). You eventually will need to have both of them down, so keep training.

4.) On your final throw, you got a useable grip, used his reaction to your bearing down on him to do a Ouchi Gari variation, so very good ! See, it works ! As your coach was yelling at you, to move him, well, he is of course correct.

5.) You lost because you tried to go around his legs without any upper body control...in fact,no control at all. So he detected that and reversed you. It's always better to take your time in that situation. Look at different methods of control from there and drill them in isolation and then situationally.

Keep working on you posture, and only put your weight on uke standing when you have a good grip and a plan to use the reaction. Don't hold it forever, or it will be used against you by a good judoka.

Keep working on grip, move throw. Isolate the grip sequence, then add movement, then add throwing. Go back a step and isolate the component of what is not working, drill it, increment up again to test, and go back or move on depending on results.

In randori, do the same. You will need a partner who is willing to do that for you, so you do it back for him/her.