Archive for the ‘Wing Chun Dummy’ Category

Sunday, March 11th, 2007

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Comments:

WingChunStdnt (1 month ago)
Absolutely amazing! One of the best Wing Chun videos I’ve seen so far! There should be more like these.
nbrotonel4 (1 month ago)
Pushing power with minimal effort is great. You don’t tire yourself and inflict some damage, thus you use the enemies’ force against him.
kertong (2 months ago)
now *this* is a good wing chun video. enough with the “let’s hit my compliant drill parther 100 times while he stands still” – more of these, please.

Would love to see this body alignment implemented in some real combat situations, got any videos of such demonstrations? 🙂

theshadowboy607 (5 months ago)
He really got some power in his hands!
fbcbjm79 (6 months ago)
awesome, done with structural alignment and not brute power. wc at its best

Thursday, March 8th, 2007


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Some of the comments with this video:

guitartangokid (2 weeks ago)
These are serious wing chun skills, i belive it is known as sticking hands. can be unbelievabely useful at close range. Dont mess with it heh. Look at thier arms, if they wanted to really smash eachother it wouldnt be very pretty, hospital job. They have control, the exersize is not pointless at all, builds hand eye co-ordination, muscle endurance, and knowledge of what strikes feel like, not justlook like.

79xd79 (3 weeks ago)
If it is indeed improvised and the guy on the left is indeed really trying to hit the ‘master’ and get past his defences, then what we have here is a very impressive video. If not, then the whole exercise seems pretty pointless to me. (Although I think that either way the average guy would get his ass handed to him by either of them.)

siulamtau (4 weeks ago)
I won’t deny them their skill…somewhat, but there was no fook sau, but i did see some taan saus. overall, there was some good points, but lines were off and the “sifu” over shifted many times, so he could have been merely pushed away pretty easily.

WingChunStdnt (1 month ago)
They look like they’re having fun, which is why they are more relaxed in their techniques than normal. I think it’s a great way to show that you don’t have to be perfect in executing every move in Wing Chun to know it can still be very effective. This is definately one of the better Wing Chun videos our there.

Mind Body & Kickass Moves – Wing Tsun

Sunday, March 4th, 2007

Wing Tsun Moves
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Comments of note on Youtube:
“Wing CHun or Wing Tsun, no matter how different, he is right about his principles. Speed is better than strength. Strength comes from technique. INcorrect technique leads to injury! Most Wing Chun/Tsun fights last between 5 and 10 seconds (1 on 1). 2 or 3 on one is over in about 20 seconds. I sh*t you not!”

“Regardless of how strong you think you are there are portions of the human anatomy that are vulnerable no matter how tough you wanna pretend you are. Compared to Joe Anybody walking down the street I’m sure you’re pretty tough but NOBODY in professional sport fighting could compete with a true master who has 20, 30, or 40+ years experience and knows how to get around physical strength.”

“You could take down anyone with a hit to the throat or the knees if you’re good. A big guy can take a small guy down with these if he wants, but they tend to be the ONLY way a small guy can fight a big guy and win, or at least, not be killed. Whether you want to take it that I want to go out there and win lots of money by killing big men is your choice.”

More Wing Chun Sparring

Monday, January 29th, 2007

This Wing Chun video video is best watched slowly. The big guy has a really long reach, and exerts forward pressure constantly against his smaller opponent. I’d like to see this guy spar against someone even larger – if they exist – and see how he changes his tactics.
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Wing Chun Chi Sao Sparring – Blindfolded!

Friday, January 19th, 2007

Watch Sifu Austin Goh in this Wing Chun Chi Sao Sparring session. He even engages in chi sao blindfolded!

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Wing Chun Dummy Form

Wednesday, January 3rd, 2007

The Muk Yan Jong form is performed against a “wooden dummy“, a thick wooden post with three arms and a leg mounted on a slightly springy frame representing a stationary human opponent. Although representative of a human opponent, the dummy is not a physical representation of a human, but an energetic one. Wooden dummy practice aims to refine a practitioner’s understanding of angles, positions, footwork and to develop full body power. It is here that the open hand forms are pieced together and understood as a whole.
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