So are Tomiki and Iwama. Morihei Ueshiba kept doing Daito-ryu all his life, so anyone who'd studied primarily with him would be doing DR. Aikido was just a rebranding because he didn't care much about names. And, in a sense, Ki Society is much closer to DR than one may think, it might be one of the closest.As I understand it, Yoshinkan is closer to the Daitor-ryu roots.
I've done almost all my aikido training in that lineage, and with good references (there are many top-level instructors in Italy, and more generally in Europe).Thanks for sharing this video. I'm going to check out that camp since they are punching people. I'm interested in understanding their approach to Aikido
I'm assuming that this is in the U.S by the comment made.
I really like this video because it is a very common result of people trying to secure an arm (and not being super great at it.)
And the answer to " But we train bouncers and police"
I think a problem is the Police in the US are even more under scrutiny now. Can you imagine if they did a fast wrist lock openly & the suspect screamed. Remember there is always a person filming.I'm assuming that this is in the U.S by the comment made.
1. The U.S. is the worst when applying wrist locks.
2. Standing wrist locks and arm locks should be done without notice which leads to #3. This is no different than BJJ. When the person realizes that they are about to be put into a lock they start resisting and now you have to work harder to do this. BJJ has the advantage of taking the legs away from the equation
3. Police often try to apply the technique's slowly which give the person a chance to fight against it. Things change when this happens. My assumption is that police only know a couple of locks. So if they are trying to put his arms behind the back and get too much resistance then they may not know how to flow into another technique. Similar to BJJ. When too much resistance is in one direction they simply flow into a different lock.
4. Training for wrist locks in the police force is not long enough, not even close. Think of how long it takes for you learn what you know. How many hours does it take to get good at it.? They get far less than that.
Listen to this video. Pay attention to what is said about the results. When training was was longer. Ignore all of the Selling hype.
Yep, I can imagine but that's the only I know how to apply those. If they don't want that then, they definitely don't want train standing wrist locks. Go with BJJ or learn how to lock larger joints. I was never taught that wrist locks were for restraining so for me it's all about destroying that joint. The restraint comes after the join has been destroyed. I personally wouldn't try to use a wrist lock unless I was ok with destroying that joint. If they clinch their fist then the wrist lock is lost. I don't care what type of wrist lock a person is doing. A clinch fist will void any attempt to lock the wrist, hence is the reason it can't be slowly done. It's gotta be in the works before the person realizes what's going on.I think a problem is the Police in the US are even more under scrutiny now. Can you imagine if they did a fast wrist lock openly & the suspect screamed.
Totally agree with you. A larger joint lock would world. Most people who resist often do so in a way that actually leads them into those type of locks. I rather use something where resisting causes that person to head in the right direction that's needed for the lock.Rather than going for a wrist i would rather go for an arm bar or shoulder.
Wrist locks are hard to do period. Anyone that is actually good in applying them has have years of training. There are actual grip strength exercises that are needed in order to pull off wrist locks. Add how long it takes to develop muscle strength + how long it takes to get the technique down. We could literally be talking years of consistent trainingwrist locks are very hard to do on a drugged up or drunk person who feels it later.
I've watched his Channel for a long time now. Not all the videos but enough to see the change.