Article by Evolve MMA
There is no doubt boxing is one of the coolest sports out there. There’s just something about it that produces unparalleled excitement.
From the moment fighters lace up their gloves, to the ring entrance and the national anthems sung right before a big fight, to that undeniably thrilling moment when two men touch gloves in respect for the final time before blasting each other with their best shots — boxing is an absolutely heart-racing spectacle.
There are very few sports that can generate the kind of atmosphere that a big boxing match can. People just love to get behind their heroes and cheer them on to victory.
Throughout the years, there have been many boxers who have shown us a few cool moves here and there. The greatest legends in the history of the sport have all had something unique to offer. When these fighters are on point, it’s very hard to look away. Today, Evolve Daily shares the 7 slickest boxing moves of all time. Read article and see videos . . .
Article by Evolve MMA
The art of pugilism, or otherwise known as the profession or hobby of boxing, has been around for centuries and has developed over the years into the form and martial arts discipline most people are familiar with today.
Also known as “The Sweet Science”, experts harp on its intricate and nuanced techniques. The full-contact combat sport, enjoyed and practiced by many since the early years of humanity, is a collection of offensive and defensive moves.
If you’re just starting to take up the sport, then you have probably heard of its basic punches, as well as its advanced tactics. You know your jabs, your crosses, your uppercuts, and your hooks. But when you reach the advanced stages of boxing training, the focus begins to shift from offense to defense, and a large part of defense in boxing is counterbpunching.
In boxing, there is a myriad of variations to the counter punch, with different combinations used in different ways. It is almost impossible to list down every single exact counter punch in boxing because there are just so many ways they can be utilized.
However, there are three general categories that you as a student should be aware of. Read article . . .
By Charles Russo - Fightland
The recent uproar over an MMA fighter's beatdown of a tai chi practitioner is a virtual case study for Bruce Lee's emphasis on real world application of the fighting arts."Organized despair." That's the phrase Bruce Lee often used to characterize many of the prevailing practices within the martial arts world.
Bruce actually had an entire arsenal of these kinds of colorful criticisms, and he wasn't shy about using them: "the classical mess," "dryland swimming," "patternized robots." He employed these terms to argue against where he saw the martial arts going astray, and to illustrate his opinion of how many practitioners were merely engaged in choreographed routines, or as he put it, "artificial techniques … ritualistically practiced to simulate actual combat." . . . Read Article . . .
Every BJJ player should have at least 5 takedowns & throws in their arsenal.
There are so many to learn and some are better suited to your size, height and body. Here are 42 great takedowns for Gi and No Gi BJJ demonstrated by BJJ black belt Jason Scully. Try them out in training and choose the ones that work best for you and drill to infinity to develop muscle memory.
Watch Video . . .
Ask any martial artist who their martial arts heroes are, and we guarantee you that one of them is most likely to be Bruce Lee. Bruce Lee’s philosophies have served as inspiration for many martial artists over the years, encouraging them to train harder and smarter, pushing them to go beyond their limits each training session.
We’ve already given you tips on how to train like Bruce Lee, but we’ve never shared how you can embrace these philosophies in your own martial arts journey. Today, Evolve Daily shares What All Martial Artists Need To Know, According To Bruce Lee:
Check out article . . .
Everyone loves a good submission finish in an MMA fight. Grapplers, wrestlers, BJJ specialists, and sometimes even strikers turn to submissions as a means to end a fight. And out of all the submissions, nothing is more devastating than a choke.
Ask any MMA fighter or BJJ practitioner, and they’ll tell you that joint submissions, are much easier to resist than a choke. Unlike a joint submission, a choke challenges the neck strength of one’s opponent, testing him/her until he/she is forced to tap. Because of this possibility, a choke has more potential to end any fight as opposed to a joint submission.
. . . Read article and watch videos . . .
By Benny "The Jet" Urquidez
Martial arts generally thought of in terms of style or system, which is loyally supported with the same fervor given to a fraternal organization. Full-contact karate does not claim any one style. Rather it gives credit to all of the fighting arts for its application. Through this sport, new techniques in training and competition have surfaced by modifying many of our traditional methods. . . . Read Article . . .
By - evolve-mma.com
How many times have you gone all out for a ‘fad’, only to burn out and then decide you’re over it? Well, this happens when you give in to the lack of momentum during your ‘lull’ periods, or perhaps when you lose focus along the way. One thing’s for sure though – it is important to genuinely enjoy what you do, so you’ll be passionate about it and stick to it for the long run. . . . Read Article . . .
by Shawn Cooper - mixedmartialarts.com
The Ip Man film franchise debuted in 2008 and has had two successful follow-up installments. The trilogy has quickly become among the most celebrated in martial arts film history and gives us a fascinating semi-autobiographical look at the life and times of Ip Man (otherwise known as Yip Man and played by Donnie Yen), a real-life master of the martial art Wing Chun and trainer of the legendary Bruce Lee.
. . . Watch the Fight Scenes . . .
By Black Belt Wiki
This section provides details about major and minor American martial arts styles. It covers martial arts such as American Kenpo, Chun Kuk Do, Jeet Kune Do, Marine Corps Martial Arts Program and many more. While there are many martial arts practiced in the United States (i.e. Taekwondo, Karate, Kung Fu, Krav Maga and Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu), this section focuses on styles created in America. Click to check out the Articles. . .
Martial Arts has always been my passion. . . The Advisor is a great resource tool with a digest of blog posts from various health, martial arts, and self defense sources. The articles, pictures, and videos will help feed your passion!
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