Posted On:3/12/2012 3:31am
Style: BJJ / Kyokushinkai Karate
I didn't imply that, as IIF said. I just took what you said about wrestling and that's about it: First hand experience should show you what to do. And why would I be in trouble anyway?
It's all about being well-rounded in both aspects.
Posted On:3/12/2012 9:45pm
Style: still deciding
Well Prone, SOME people on this forum tend to uh...whats the phrase...oh yeah! JUMP RIGHT FUCKING DOWN YOUR THROAT. I did not want you to have to deal with that, because I am having a hard time being polite when there are so many curt gentleman around.
and IIF, I don't expect to be a "master" of any sort, I only have about 3-4 years to focus solely on Muay Thai, before I'll have to move on to Judo, since I want to start it a little before I am 30. Hell, I don't expect to be even close to the best by then, I just want to have all of the moves down, know how and when to use them, good footwork, the whole nine yards. I certainly don't expect to be an expert, just a little bit better than being competent.
Posted On:3/12/2012 10:17pm
Style: stick,Taiji, mountainbike
I think you have a good plan, personally. Train in muay Thai and then just see what happens. Life makes all kinds of twists and turns. Take that first step, it's the hardest.
Combatives training log.
Gezere: paraphrase from Bas Rutten, Never escalate the level of violence in fight you are losing. :D
Pavel Tsatsouline: kettlebell workouts give you “cardio without the dishonour of aerobics”.
Posted On:3/12/2012 10:19pm
thanks diesel, I will certainly see it through to the aforementioned point.
Posted On:3/13/2012 3:08am
I've been here for quite a while and I think I can handle it ;)
But Diesel is right: The first step is always the hardest. Go for it :)
Articles and Reviews
Tools and Info