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  1. #11

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    30 mins of randori, what the hell do you do for the other time.

    In Japan, the usual day has 1 hour or more of randori. That is at a local dojo with few competitive players.

    BJJ has 1.5 hours of rolling, but its all from the ground and much slower paced.

  2. #12
    Nate1481's Avatar
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    Don't know about owning the old Sensei, but you'll def suprise some people in the randori when/if it goes to the ground.
    "This won't hurt me a bit..." - My training partner.:new_astha

  3. #13

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    Quote Originally Posted by MONGO
    BJJ has 1.5 hours of rolling, but its all from the ground and much slower paced.
    umm ... no.

  4. #14

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    its an hour and a half of class, sometimes an hour of technique, half hour of ranfori, sometimes 45 minutes of technique, 45 of randori, and sometimes its a full class of randori (ive only seen this once)

  5. #15

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    Quote Originally Posted by G8
    umm ... no.

    Where I go its heavy on the sparring/rolling.

    I just have never heard of so much technique work with so little sparring.

  6. #16

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    Quote Originally Posted by MONGO
    Where I go its heavy on the sparring/rolling.

    I just have never heard of so much technique work with so little sparring.
    I'm not entirely clear what you're saying, but a typical 1.5-hour BJJ class would be half an hour of stretching, calisthenics & drills, half an hour of technique instruction, and half an hour of rolling--and the rolling is not at all "slow-paced," unless you're a total beginner. I don't think that mix tends to change much from school to school, though the class time does.
    Last edited by G8; 7/28/2006 12:57pm at .

  7. #17
    Nate1481's Avatar
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    class i've been going 2 is pretty much like the one G8 describes
    "This won't hurt me a bit..." - My training partner.:new_astha

  8. #18

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    ya, i forgot to figure in around 15 minutes of stretching, calisthenics & drills, I guess i just figured that into technique

  9. #19

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    Quote Originally Posted by G8
    I'm not entirely clear what you're saying, but a typical 1.5-hour BJJ class would be half an hour of stretching, calisthenics & drills, half an hour of technique instruction, and half an hour of rolling--and the rolling is not at all "slow-paced," unless you're a total beginner. I don't think that mix tends to change much from school to school, though the class time does.

    Comparitively, BJJ rolling can be a much slower pace than say a wrestling match or what Judoka usually think of as newaza.

    Also, a typical class at my gym is 3 hours for BJJ including sparring. There is 45 mins of instruction, and then the rest is sparring. There may be a little advanced technique work at the very end and 10 mins of cleaning. Most people do conditioning on their own after class.

  10. #20

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    Quote Originally Posted by MONGO
    Comparitively, BJJ rolling can be a much slower pace than say a wrestling match or what Judoka usually think of as newaza.

    Also, a typical class at my gym is 3 hours for BJJ including sparring. There is 45 mins of instruction, and then the rest is sparring. There may be a little advanced technique work at the very end and 10 mins of cleaning. Most people do conditioning on their own after class.

    that seems a sweet setup, i hate spending my hard earned cash on pushups and situps

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