Wing Chun: Introducing Basic Wing Chun Kung Fu Using. 89 Pages·· MB·2, Complete Wing pflegeelternnetz.info Wing Chun Dummy pflegeelternnetz.info Phe Wing Tsun Dummy Techniques is the name of a book being planned for ILLUSTRATIONS OF THE WOODEN DUMMIES Yip Chun P. THE The basic open stance in Wing Chun is based on the theory of the center line. Wing Chun is a soft style with many neutralizing techniques that require you to.
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result from practicing the techniques and/or following the instruc- We dedicate this book to our Wing Chun ancestors who passed Basic Movements. By using techniques in instructional multimedia, the website “Wing Chun Kung I learn Wing Chun Kung Fu under the Wing Chun sifu John. Wing Chun Kung Fu Complete Manual - Free ebook download as PDF File .pdf) or read book online for free. injury that may resule from practicing the techniques and/or following the instruc- tions given within, Basic Wing Chun Training.
They can also enhance your in-person training if you do currently attend a Wing Chun school. SP Salomon Pierrefils Apr 10, That's right! Every style of martial arts fighting has a different approach to offensive and defensive moves. Since sil lim tao is a station- ary form, you will practice all of your defensive blocks and offensive attacking tools with- out taking a single step.
The Chinese call the simultaneous block and attack lin all die dar. Figures 1 through 4 show the wasted movements that I am expending to counter my oppo- nent's technique. This is not an example of lin sil die dar. Remember to keep your hand within the boundary line. The block is too extreme and the movement is wasted. Notice how the right hand is guarding the centerline joan sien. Con- 2 , I preserve my centerline sequently, all my opponent has and make it inviolate, I am able to do is come in at an angle to block my opponent's left and my centerline is useless, punch because I am facing him.
Retreat 1J In the retreating movement just reverse the direction of the ad- vance. From the right stance 2 slide your left foot backward, and 3 then bring your right foot back halfway. Step to the Right 1 Assume the right stance. This foot movement is used mainly for attacking to both the inside and outside gate. The positions in Photo Nos. Stop the right foot when you are in a left stance. Place your left hand forward. The entire sequence of positions, 1 through 9, can be executed in a continuous motion as an exercise.
Since sil lim tao is a station- ary form, you will practice all of your defensive blocks and offensive attacking tools with- out taking a single step. The hand movements will later be put to good use in the practice of chi sao sticking hands.
Sil lim tao is also applied effec- tively in a combat situation, Sil lim tao plays such an important part in wing chun training that you should start each practice session with this form before going on to more advanced techniques. Clench your fists as you turn your palms upward. S Simul- taneously move the toes of your feet outward without changing the heel position. Mainiain this stance throughout si I lim tao.
Cross your arms left over right at the wrists, in front of your groin, pointing your fingers toward the floor, 9 Without moving your upper arms, raise your hands. This position is identical to figure No, 7. Turn your fist clockwise so the palm is facing to your right.
Keep your wrist straight and your elbow in. Intersect the centerline with the punch. J 20 Continue to retract your fist. Turn your fist so the paim is facing toward your left. Begin moving your hand outward from the center of your chest. Do not straighten it. Face your palm to the right. In order to develop fook sao the "elbow in" bent block , movements 38 through 42 should be repeated three times before going on to Extend your arm completely, and turn your palm away from your chest, 47 rotating it toward the ceiling to form tan sao palm-up block.
With the wrist stitl relaxed, begin to straighten your arm until it is about three quarters extended. Remember not to go past the left shoulder. The palms are faced toward the floor, 82 Simultaneously swing both arms out, and extend them to your sides in sol fee outside sweep or sweeping fingers , 83 Return your arms to the original position an inside eye sweep in front of your chest.
This time, place the right arm above the left. This is the only block in which your elbow is raised.
Stand erect with your feet together. A jab or punch can be of two types: In the traditional classical wing chun kung-fu, these weapons are used most fre- quently: A The top view of the inside gate punch clearly shows how your opponent's punch is deflected. The attacking hand is also the blocking hand, B i A Begin the outside gate punch by first assuming the basic square stance, B Start your punch from the side of your chest, and C intersect the centerline with your fist.
Although wing chun puts more emphasis on hand techniques than kicking, there are two kicks that are frequently used in this kung-fu style: High Straight Kick 1 To advance into the high straight thrust kick, assume a right stance. The wing chun kick can be used both for attacking and for obstructing an opponent's kick as shown in the following pages.
Notice how the opponent's right arm and leg are checked as the straight punch jik Chung is thrown. Make sure your left hand is held high and your right hand is held low. A physically fast man will never attain full realization of his aim in a structurally slow style.
The object of wing ehun t a structurally fast style, is to develop physical speed. It teaches the use of offense as defense. If you sense that your opponent is going to throw a hook to your face, beat him to the punch with a finger jab.
A strip of paper that's black on one side and white on the other can be used to explain the concept of lin si!
The white stands for a block, and the black stands for an attack. By twisting the paper, bfack runs into white and white runs into black. Block and attack become one, representing a structurally fast style. Self- practice will only develop a jerky, up and down, left to right wrestling contest which can be easily penetrated by a sharp wing chun practitioner.
The "springing out" of constant, forward energy can only be acquired from practice with an experienced teacher— it can never be captured on film or paper. Chi sao demonstrations have been filmed and run in slow motion by instructors from other styles who have wanted to learn the secret.
All they could copy were the arm movements, Chi sao is not a method of fighting. It is a method of developing sensitivity in the arms so you can feel your opponent's intentions and moves.
Chi sao teaches correct elbow position, the right type of energy, feeling for an opponents emptiness, and defending with minimum motion by keeping within the nucleus of the four comers. Movement in chi sao is like a flowing stream— never still.
It avoids the ''clinging stage" the mind stopping to abide and the attaching of one's self to a particular object rather than flowing from one object to another.
If you set yourself against an opponent, your mind will be carried away by him. Don't think of victory or of yourself. My emphasis has been on the constant flow of energy. Such energy should not be misinterpreted as being a secret, mysterious, or internal power.
The primary approach to chi sao practice is to hone technical skill to a razor's edge for instinctive hand placement so basic in the wing chun style.
The better and more constant your flow which is only developed by sticking hands with a competent teacher , the more you can take advantage of the opponent's most minute openings.
You should not move from this stance during sticking hand practice. To begin, the person on the left extends his arm in a palm-up block.
The man on the left "feels" the vertical fist attempt and goes from a vertical palm to an elbow-tip block, which deflects the straight punch. The arms are touching throughout the exercise. In practice, repeat this procedure several times.
Scissors can cut paper, a rock can crush scissors, and paper can envelop rnrk Similarly, when your opponent uses a palm-up block, you should execute an elbow-in PAPER block. When your opponent strikes from the elbow-in block, change to an elbow-up block. The one who can't change effortlessly will be defeated. Literally translated, phon means to seal or to close off an object or area. However, the English word immobilize is probably the best translation of phon. If, in self-defense, you momentarily immobilize an assailant's hands, his ability to defend or counterattack is decreased tremendously, especially if you immobilize his legs, too.
In a couple of seconds you can deliver the coup de grace. Still , ingenious as the techniques are, they are difficult to apply against an experienced wing chun practitioner and can be more effectively used against people who like to block and then hit. By carefully studying the drawings, you can see how the beginning stages of phon sao start from the opponent's block.
If an opponent blocks and strikes simultaneously, it is not so easy to trap his hands, although it can still be done with correct practice,. Since the ability to trap hands depends to a large extent on sticking hands— skill and sensitivity which can only come by learning from experienced wing chun practitioners—, it would be very dangerous to try these techniques against a wing chun man, especially if you are self-taught, Strike with a right straight punch toward your opponent's face.
If your opponent uses a right palm-up block against your punch, 3 grab his right wrist with your right hand and jerk his arm downward as you punch with a left fist. If your opponent blocks your left punch, 4 cross grab his left wrist with your left hand and pull it across his body as you execute a right punch to the face. Use your opponent's left arm to immobilize his right arm. Make sure, too T that you immobilize your opponent's leg with your leg.
L Lead with a right straight punch inside your opponent's left guard, 2 As your opponent blocks your right arm downward, prepare to execute a left grabbing hand to his left wrist. If your opponent blocks your back fist with his right arm, 4 cross grab his right wrist with your right hand and jerk his arm downward and across his body as you deliver a straight left punch, Use your opponent's right arm to immobile his left arm.
If your opponent blocks your punch with a right palm-up block, 2 grab his right wrist with your right hand and jerk it down as you punch with a straight left. If your opponent executes a left slap block against your left punch, 3 change the punch to a left palm-down press and immobilize both of his arms by pushing his left hand 2 against his right arm. You can switch and also press with your right hand and strike with the left fist. In any event, your opponent's arms will remain immobilized.
Begin a grabbing hand with your left hand.
If your oppo- nents right-hand grip is too strong, 5 grab your opponent's left wrist with your right hand as you release your left grip and punch to the face with a PARRIES The success of wing chun in a counterattack is due to the technique of momentarily trapping and immobilizing your opponent's hand, making it much easier, quicker, and safer for you to deliver a barrage of blows.
Combinations of counter blows are usually delivered from the grabbing hand lop sao and the slapping block pak mo.
When your opponent's hand is on top of your arm and is pushing your arm across your body, use the elbow-up block to pin and immobilize his arm. You can follow up with a series of finger jabs or vertical fists.
Follow up with a left punch or a finger jab. J Cross Grab 1 Use the cross grab cross lop when your forward arm is on the inside of your opponent's and he tries a palm- up block. Outside Slap and Strike After you execute a right slap block to your opponent's right hand, begin to follow with a left slap block.
Defending Inside Low 1 If your opponent is in a left stance and 2 kicks to your inside low gate with his right foot, 3 execute a right slap block to his kicking leg and shift your horse to the right side.
Defending Inside High There are many ways to defend against multi- ple attacks. By practicing sil Mm tao with its pri- mary blocks, you should be able to spontaneously execute the blocks in any situation.
This series of photos shows a combina- tion defense against an opponent's right and left attacks. You can follow with a right back fist or a left punch: In this case you drop from an inside, high gate defense into a low, out- side gate defense. Defending Inside High As your opponent attempts a right punch to your inside high gate, 3 shift to a right sitting horse and simultaneously execute a left palm-up block and a right vertical fist.
A more eco- nomical alternative would be to skip the low outer wrist block in Photo No. Stay in a right stance. Defending If your opponent attempts a left jab to your head, 3 use your right hand to block and attack simultaneously.
Keep your left hand up for double safety in case your opponent's strike slips in. Whenever pos- sible, use the simulta- neous block and strike lin sil die dar. Be cer- tain that you also im- mobilize your oppo- nent's right leg with your right leg.
Learning in person. Going through a self-teaching program. All of the above. Learn about Siu Nim Tao. Siu Nim Tao is the first form in Wing Chun, and it is here that you will learn proper stance, holding your body, relaxation, and basic hand movements. Each section of Siu Nim Tao should be mastered before advancing to the next section, and before learning other techniques.
Every movement of the primary first form has meaning. This includes tempo, use of tension and relaxation, angles, and distances. The form does not contain techniques. Understand Gong Lik: Gong Lik is the first section of Siu Nim Tao and focuses on good structure and relaxation. You will learn the open stance, which faces you head-on to your opponent.
Work on keeping your body relaxed. Practice the Gee Kim Yeung Ma stance, or the open stance. In this stance, stand facing forward. Point your feet outward slightly.
Keep your knees bent. Your weight will distribute evenly over both feet. You will focus on the positioning of your arms and elbows in preparation for learning hand and arm movements. This front-on stance will give you the most advantage in a fight, such as allowing your arms and legs to protect your center line. Both sides of your body can be used equally, rather than favoring one side of the body over the other.
Understand Fajing: Fajing is the second section of Siu Nim Tao. Fajing develops the release of power. Here, you learn how to use strength and how to preserve strength and energy. Focus on staying relaxed until the moment when your hands are ready to strike. One of the common movements in Fajing is the palm strike yan jeung in which your left hand opens, rotates to face downward, and moves downward to strike your opponent. Understand Basic Skills: The third section of Siu Nim Tao is learning basic skills of hand movements and blocking that will provide the foundation for learning other Wing Chun techniques.
Much of the Siu Nim Tao practice in this section involves a combination of these movements. Once you learn these skills, you will practice them first on the left hand side and then on the right hand side. Part 3 Quiz You are practicing Fajing when: You learn good structure and relaxation techniques. You learn hand movements and blocking techniques. You learn how to use both sides of your body evenly. You learn how to use and preserve your strength. Learn about Chum Kiu. In Chum Kiu, you will focus on how to turn your body correctly and efficiently, paying attention to weight distribution and balance.
Foot movements like turning and kicking are introduced here. Each section of Chum Kiu should be mastered before advancing to the next section, and before learning other techniques.
Stance turning shifting the horse form side-to-side must be well practiced before learning the secondary form. This is key unlike the primary form where the stance is static. The first section, Juun, focuses on turning, balance, and structure. In Juun, you also start paying attention to your surroundings, even behind you, in order to fight effectively. It also introduces intermediate arm movements, such as Jip Sau arm break and Fut Sau eye rake.
You will learn to move your hands and feet as one unit, and then you can learn how to move these parts independently of each other. The third section of Chum Kiu focuses on using force in tandem with hand and foot movements. It also uses a combination of tense arm movements and relaxed body movements to accommodate a variety of fighting scenarios. You also work on turning your body to the right and left in order to work on your balance and finding your centerline while fighting.
How to deflect and redirect your opponent's energy. How to use your surroundings to fight effectively. How to use your hands and feet as one unit.
How to add force to your hand and foot movements. Understand Biu Gee. Students also learn emergency techniques, such as how to recover the centerline when sustaining a fall or being trapped. This will then put you in an offensive position where you can use short range power to disable your opponent.
Understand Muk Yan Chong. This helps you identify and learn how your hand and foot movements come in contact with your opponent. In that the dummy does not move, adaptations are made in the form to conform to the training apparatus.
Some applications of dummy techniques are obvious. Be aware that some are approximations adaptations and some have different application variants depicted by a single movement in a set. Understand Luk Dim Boon Kwun. Fighting with a pole can enhance your skills in balancing and defense. Understand Baat Jaam Dao. It is not taught to everyone who might reach this level; only a chosen few get to learn Baat Jaam Dao.
The form focuses primarily on precision, technique, and position. Foot and hand movements are altered somewhat from other forms because of the knives. To better your balance and defensive skills. To focus on precision, technique and position. To understand how you contact your opponent. Wing Chun Interception Drills.
Exercises to Complement Wing Chun. After hundreds of repetitions, Wing Chun moves will start to develop in you as a muscle memory. Your body will know what to do without you needing to think. This takes time and practice, so be patient. Yes No. Not Helpful 3 Helpful You master it when you realize there is no mastery of Wing Chun.
Every practitioner and Sifu is a perpetual learner. The best time to start on the road to mastering any subject is yesterday, and the second best time is right now. Remember that the student practices until he gets it right, but the master practices until he can no longer get it wrong.
Not Helpful 7 Helpful It's normal to be afraid of a fight because survival and self-preservation are instinctual. Study the fighter, prepare for that particular fight and work on your own skills as much as possible. That will give you more confidence before the fight. Not Helpful 6 Helpful Search for related Wing Chun videos to see demonstrations and explanations of certain movements or positions. You could also search for other resources, both videos and text, outside of YouTube.
However, be aware that it will be difficult to become fully proficient in Wing Chun without an instructor who can teach and correct your movements in person. Not Helpful 4 Helpful Repetition, repetition, repetition.
The more you drill -- drill properly -- the more fluid your forms become. After that, just continue to practice your drills and quicken the pace. If you are going at a speed where you are making mistakes, slow down.
Not Helpful 10 Helpful The wooden dummy incorporates moves from other open handed forms, and should be learned after a deep experience and understanding of Siu Nim Tao and Chum Kiu. If you are a beginner, just focus on the Siu Nim Tao.
It means "searching for nim tao" - searching for the tiny idea. Explore your body's balance, relaxation, and the movements of your muscles while you do the form each day. Not Helpful 9 Helpful You can learn the basics of Wing Chun from books and videos, but it's impossible to master the martial without formal training and years of practice.
Additionally, only a credible Sifu can correct any mistakes in your technique. Not Helpful 8 Helpful Not Helpful 5 Helpful Imagine a stream in a lush, green grove with the sounds of water splashing and wildlife all around. Not Helpful 16 Helpful Wing-chun is not only used against non-martial artists! It is primarily used as a method of self-defense against any opponent. Not Helpful 2 Helpful Unanswered Questions. Can I finish training when learning Wing Chun? Answer this question Flag as Flag as Include your email address to get a message when this question is answered.
Already answered Not a question Bad question Other. Tips Many books give instruction on Wing Chun principles and techniques.
Books, however, may not be as helpful as in-person classes, or online or DVD instruction. Although they will include pictures of stances, techniques and styles, they cannot demonstrate the proper movements, which can restrict your ability to learn them correctly. Wing Chun was intended to be a fighting system. Not only does it provide principles and techniques in the protection of the self, but also provides offensive attacks to weak points and openings provided by the opponent.
Transition movements between, say, picture 1 and picture 2, are as important as the start and end positions. These movements are, by necessity of the print product, unseen to the reader. Warnings You may sustain minor bumps and bruises while practicing or sparring in Wing Chun. You should not, however, be timid in your practice for fear of getting injured. Proper Wing Chun training should not injure you more than minor bruises.
Consult a doctor before starting any fitness program. Edit Related wikiHows. Article Summary X If you want to learn Wing Chun, start by learning about the center line theory, which involves protecting an invisible line that stretches down the middle of your body from the top of your head to your feet. Did this summary help you? Did this article help you?
AN Arnav Nelwal Mar 14, At first I thought that learning different moves will make me a wing chun man, but by reading this article I found that learning moves wouldn't teach you wing chun. You have to first learn different stances and postures. Keep it up, wikiHow. RM Randy Munford Feb 13, I never start them, it is always defense.
I always favored Bruce Lee, but could never find time, afford, or have anyone to work with me to study Wing Chun. This info will help me get started and to self-study.
JW Joshua Watkins Jun 15, Thank you very much for the time to create this site. Rated this article: SN Siuol Nosredna Nov 1,