Manual Mustering the Forces (Formidable Fighter Book 1)

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Jeet Kune Do Basics. David Cheng. The Authors at Black Belt.

The Ninja Defense. Stephen K. Kevin Seaman. The Karate Way. Dave Lowry. How to Win a Fight. Lawrence Kane. Mixed Martial Arts Unleashed. Mickey Dimic. Kelly McCann. Lawrence Tan. Mixed Martial Arts Fighting Techniques. Danny Indio. The Tao of Self-Defense. Scott Shaw. Mark Hatmaker. Training for Sudden Violence.

Bruce Lee Jeet Kune Do. No Holds Barred Fighting. Improvise to Success! Avish Parashar.

Brute Force – History’s Largest Armies -

Black Belt Karate. Jordan Roth. Practical Self-Defense. Mike Lorden. Personal Protection Blueprint. Karma Senge. Silat for the Street. Burton Richardson. Self-Defense For Modern Times. Ingo Weigel. Double Your Mind Power. Michelle Steven. The Psychology of Brazilian Jiu Jitsu. Bakari Akil. Ultimate Kempo.

Scourge of Falaise: The Hawker Typhoon

Jeff Driscoll. More No Holds Barred Fighting. Solo Training. Loren W. Mastery Mind-Set. Craig R. What Is Jiu Jitsu? Dirty Ground. Kris Wilder. Extreme Unarmed Combat. Fighter's Fact Book 2. Wommack's Self-Defense for Women. David R.

Haile Selassie, Palace Garden, Addis Abeba, 05.05.1941

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The Way of Kata. Lawrence A. Alfred Huang. Failure, when studied, brings enlightenment. There are only you and your opponent on the field of battle, whether it is a mat in the training hall, a ring in the center of a ten-thousand person audience, or a dark back street somewhere near home or far away. The years you have spent training in the martial arts have not made you immune to failure. There is somebody out there who is better, stronger, smarter, tougher, and more vicious than you. The years of martial arts training under your belt have failed to make you invincible.

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There is no guarantee that you will perform according to textbook standard. At best a failed technique can cost you loss of face; at worst it can cost you your life.

Howard Zinn’s History Lessons

The study of failure is therefore an important part of your self-assessment. Managing Pain Strength, intent, tolerance to physical contact. Good martial art training strengthens your resolve; it sharpens your reflexes and makes you tougher. Most of us can tolerate a great deal of pain, as long as we can prevent our mental discomfort from sidetracking us. Physical pain tolerance prepares you for mental pain tolerance. The moment your physical pain threshold crumbles, so will your mental pain threshold, and vice versa. This bit of knowledge can help you survive a physical confrontation.

Fighting is violent and training in violence, to execute it and protect against it, is necessary in order to understand violence.

The Loeb Editor's Notes:

Some people are naturally more tolerant of pain than others. What is painful to me may not even faze you. A little bit of pain in training can give you insight into what it is like to be engaged in a physical confrontation, and teach you something about your combat spirit and how far you are willing to go to protect yourself and others. How you react to pain is an important part of your self-assessment as a martial artist.

Knowing how to inflict pain on your opponent to make him do your bidding is equally important. Gross vs. Fine Motor Skills Fear drains a person of his will to fight; it denies him the ability to mount a sufficient defense.

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Fear reduces a strong man or woman to inaction. Fear makes us cower in a corner, look for a way out, or stand quietly at the sidelines unable to act. Fear eats our souls, little by little. Fear steals from us our fine motor skills. When we are afraid we can no longer poke an adversary in the eye, apply a joint lock, or coordinate movement for a throw or takedown. The conquest of fear lies in the understanding of fear and in its acceptance. The idea is sound, but the failing element lies in the lack of realistic stress in training. To understand fear, you must introduce uncertainty, chaos, and pain to your training regimen.

Not until your body has experienced stress in a semi-realistic way can it relate the techniques you learn to your performance in a real encounter. Fight or Flight Awareness of yourself, the situation, and the surroundings is a big part of self-defense and will help you avoid most situations that can lead to physical conflict.

When you are aware of a bad situation developing, you can normally distance yourself before you reach the point of no return. But sometimes you may not have the ability to distance yourself because you lack the physical fitness required to do so. Other times it may not be appropriate to distance yourself. Sometimes you must decide whether to flee or stay and fight. Sometimes it is not only necessary to stay and fight; it is the right thing to do.

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  8. Preparing to deal with physical violence involves more than knowing the techniques. At what point do you really know that you are under attack?