Getting the book I told you about will help you with the small amount of terminology you'll need.Quote:
I required an explanation of what the various punch names were.
There are a few things they have named that are not obvious. "Cavallier" being one term
where you just have to accept their explanation for why they use it.
That's not what is in the Level I-III book I don't think. It may be in the Black Belt Book. Whatever works. There is more than oneQuote:
The final portion of the class was spent on two gun disarms. One from the front, and one from behind with the defender pushed against a wall. The frontal defense was a pivoting movement to the assailant's gun-side, one hand grabbing the slide of the gun and spinning it to the inside of the assailant, while the other slapped the inside of the gun arm to loosen the grip.
way to skin a cat. IMO gun disarms are the least important thing for ordinary folks. For real, I'd probably not have the nerve
to try them unless I was certain I was about to be shot even if I complied. For us hand-gun folk, learning to break away and make space, getting to their deadside and outside, is real important. I try to keep in mind during my training that
I want to do something which will allow me to go for pepper or for something else, which might include a gun. Unfortunately,
my personal style is to move in tight, the exact opposite, and as I often say I'll walk into a knife doing what I do.
Breaking fingers is good. :smile:Quote:
This one is pretty much guaranteed to break the assailant's finger if it's in the trigger guard.
Good for you. I find I can't teach myself much from the diagrams, but they are really helpful to look at and study before andQuote:
Hoppy, I did purchase the first book you mentioned. The wife and I looked at it together and made it through the foreword and introduction to KM philosophies.
after. Then if not sure, ask for more work on that topic.