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Thread: Judo Chop?

  1. #31
    JohnnyCache's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Teryan
    Trachea:

    T-R-A-C-H-E-A
    @ Ridder: trachea
    @ jnp: trachea
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    @ JohnnyCache : trachea
    Trachea Trachea Treachea Trechea

    Got it....

    Has any one ever been taught a 'judo cop' in a judo class?
    trakea

    I am normally the first person to bitch about grammer but I just spent an afternoon with "family" and ""Friends""

    So

    Trakea!


  2. #32
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    Quote Originally Posted by _Mick_
    What exactly causes a person to be KO'ed from a strike to the side of the neck? Physiologically speaking, of course.
    -I would imagine whatever it is, is related what causes someone to take a nap from a choke...

  3. #33

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    Quote Originally Posted by RoninPimp
    -I would imagine whatever it is, is related what causes someone to take a nap from a choke...
    So hitting somebody in the neck will close their carotid artery? And it will be closed long enough to knock somebody unconscious? It just doesn’t sound realistic...

  4. #34
    Crouching Philosopher, Hidden Philosopher supporting member
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    Percussion or pressure on the carotid, yes? I'll look up some articles on injuries in martial arts and see what I can find.
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  5. #35

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    Quote Originally Posted by JohnnyCache
    trakea

    I am normally the first person to bitch about grammer !

    But apparently you are pretty relaxed about spelling.
    Optional signature you may use to appear at bottom of your signatures.

  6. #36
    Crouching Philosopher, Hidden Philosopher supporting member
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    So hitting somebody in the neck will close their carotid artery? And it will be closed long enough to knock somebody unconscious? It just doesn’t sound realistic...
    Mil Med. 1996 Sep;161(9):562-3.

    Carotid artery occlusion following a karate punch to the neck.

    Blumenthal DT, Riggs JE, Ortiz O.

    Department of Neurology, West Virginia University School of Medicine, Morgantown 26506-9180, USA.

    A 43-year-old corrections officer developed right neck and posterior head pain following a karate punch to the right side of the neck during self-defense training. One week later, he developed an acute left hemiparesis. Magnetic resonance imaging demonstrated a right hemisphere cerebral infarction and absence of signal flow void in the right internal carotid artery. Carotid ultrasound demonstrated complete occlusion of the right internal carotid artery without evidence of atherosclerotic disease. Carotid occlusion with cerebrovascular infarction is a possible complication of martial arts training involving forceful blows to the neck.
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  7. #37
    RoninPimp's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by _Mick_
    So hitting somebody in the neck will close their carotid artery? And it will be closed long enough to knock somebody unconscious? It just doesn’t sound realistic...
    -There is medical evidence that going out from a choke is not just from stopping blood flow. I would imagine its the same physiological thing going on. I don't know enough to say one way or the other.

  8. #38
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    Quote Originally Posted by RoninPimp
    -It is still a part of ALL Kodokan Judo curriculum.

    purist,
    And lo, Kano looked down upon the field and saw the multitudes. Amongst them were the disciples of Uesheba who were greatly vexed at his sayings. And Kano spake: "Do not be concerned with the mote in thy neighbor's eye, when verily thou hast a massive stick in thine ass".

    --Scrolls of Bujutsu: Chapter 5 vs 10-14.

  9. #39
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    Quote Originally Posted by Scrapper
    purist,
    Hardly, just stating the facts.

  10. #40
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    Neurology. 60(8):1392-1393, April 22, 2003.

    Traumatic internal carotid artery dissection associated with taekwondo

    A 43-year-old right-handed man experienced sudden onset of right hemisensory loss and Wernicke’s aphasia. Two months before presentation, he obtained a black-belt degree in taekwondo and started training more frequently and aggressively. He never smoked and had no personal or family history of arterial dissection, connective tissue disease, or migraine.

    Seven days before admission, he noted left hemicrania immediately after a taekwondo class. On the following day, he had transient symptoms of left monocular blindness and right-sided numbness. He was started on aspirin and stopped training because of headaches. He resumed classes on the day of admission and while training experienced left monocular vision loss. This was followed by aphasia, right hemiparesis, and sensory loss.
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