Jun Fan Gung-Fu (techniques and drills)

ChinJiNing

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Instead of buying the e-book, all the information that Big Sean was posting, the EXACT information is coming from this site:

http://www.geocities.com/hellasjeetkunedo/?20069

You can get more than 35 pages worth right there! This site is an abundant source of Jeet Kune Do material. Very useful and information. Also, check out the Jeet Kune Do Library on that site too! Great site!
 

Sean Madigan

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Hi,

Just as a point of fact, that website that Michael posted took just about all of that information from my old website. "I" was the source of the info, the creator of that site just copied/pasted the info that he stole from me.

I don't care really, the information is out there as it should be, but I do NOT want people to think that I ripped off that guy, when it was the other way around.

If there is any questions to this, please feel free to call me at: 917-509-9008.

Thanks,

BIG Sean Madigan

http://www.SeanMadigan.com
 

Zaose

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I can vouch for Sean - I saw his website when he had that info originally. Plus, Sean just doesn't roll that way.
 

James Kovacich

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I can vouch for Sean - I saw his website when he had that info originally. Plus, Sean just doesn't roll that way.
My friend, Can you add some of your Jun Fan techniques to this thread? I've read your posts for a long time and you have a lot to offer.
 

James Kovacich

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I'd also like to see some of Simplicity's Jun Fan input. I know Big Sean covered it really good but we all walk a differant path and it's always good to read the differances and similarities that we share.
 

NubreedKaliSilat

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Jun Fan Jeet Kune Do Requirement's

Beginning Level
1. Stances and footwork
2. Basic boxing & kick boxing
3. Basic defense
4. Introduction to trapping
5. Compound trapping
6. The 5 ways of attack
7. Entries
8. Focus mitt drills
9. Lop sao cycle
10. Pac sao cycle
11. Ung moon (5 gates defense)
12. Wooden dummy #3 - # 4

Intermediate Level
1. Jab cross series
2. Jab hook series
3. Side kick counters
4. Side kick series
5. Round kick series
6. Trapping sectors
7. Praying mantis drill
8. Don Chi Sao (single sticky hand)
9. Chi Sao (double sticky hand)
10. Loy Pac sao series
11. Biu Gee series
12. Jow sao series
13. Ping Choy Gua Choy series
14. Lop sao cycle
15. Focus mitt trapping
16. Sil Lum Tao (Wing Chun Form)
17. Chi Sao (double sticky hand)
18. Wooden dummy #1 - #6 A&B

Advanced Level
1. Jab cross series
2. Jab hook series
3. Side kick sereis
4. Round kick series
5. Biu Gee series
6. Jow sao sereis
7. Double Pac sao series
8. Advanced reference point drills
9. Split entries on the focus mitts
10. Chi Sao instructor level
11. Wooden dummy #1 - #10

For the request of many! I have added a run down of the Jun Fan Jeet Kune Do Progression of MARS by Sifu Ron Balicki who has trained with Sifu Inosanto for 20 some years. There are many different progressions within different JKD instructors.

Sigung Ben Fajardo
 

NubreedKaliSilat

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IMB Academy
Here is a progression of Sifu Richard Bustillo, this is only one way of many taught at the IMB Academy. This is the trapping to grappling range.

JKD training

1. The breakdown of your fighting stance, principles and concepts that work for you!
2. Trapping principles from two hand reference points
a. One hand outside
b. One hand outside, one inside
c. Two hand inside
d. Two hand outside

Basic beginning follow-up combinations
a. Straight blast
b. Pak sao-Da
c. Lop sao-Da
d. Jut Sao both hands, Rt. punch to solar plexus
e. Cross trap, Lan sao (elbow drop trap) Lt. punch
f. Cross trap, Lan sao (elbow drop trap) Lt. punch, Rt. hammerfist, to straight blast
g. Pak sao to Lop sao same arm
h. Lop sao, pull arm around waist, left hand grab it from behind, ankle pick to throw forward!

Development of Swing Gate Drill; a. ball and socket (outside to inside), Circle backfist (inside to outside)

Trapping with Lop sao
1. Lop sao, Lt. elbow drop pin, Rt. punch
2. Lop sao-da to Lop sao-da
3. Lop sao to Pak sao-da

Inch punch with hands down to your sides hitting through target,

Front leg Kicks (Offensive & Defensive) Neg. & Pos. energy

1. Stop kick to shin-knee, with foot work; a. slide b. Step and slide c. shuffle steps d. pendulum.

2. Stop kick to trapping see reference points
3. Stop kick to trapping to locking
4. Stop kick to trapping to grappling takedowns

Entries to grappling
1. Lop sao to Lan sao-da to front twist to rear choke
2. Lop sao-da to double leg takedown
3. Lop sao-da to trap to chicken wing
4. Lop sao-da to crossover to armlock
5. Lop sao-da to trap arm around waist with ankle pick takedown to shomach
6. Lop sao-da to trap lead arm around waist, from behind reach around pull out on both knees, head push to tailbone takedown to stomach free lance follow ups
7. Lop sao to ear strike, forearm across throat to rear choke, kick knee out takedown to three point position, shin against opponent back, drill at controling opponent movement in this position. Watch for mass attack!

Defenses for jabs and crosses-kicking range
1. Front hand parry, low side kick- to single leg pick
2. Front hand parry low side kick, low round kick- body clinch
3. Parry, side kick, spin back kick- low shoot to high clinch
4. Parry, side kick, spin back kick, backfist, they block, lop sao straight blast- off balance backwards

Nubreed: Apprentice Level 1 under John Daniels
Intermediate Level 1 under Ron Balicki
Advanced student under Sifu Bustillo
 

NubreedKaliSilat

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Jun Fan Juk Tek series
First six
1. Ha pak- biu jee, O'tek, cross-hook-cross, 2 kicks
2. Jeet Que- biu jee, O'tek, C-H-C, 2 kicks
3. Jeet Que- Jik Tek, C-H-C 2 kicks
4. O'ou Sao- rear, O'tek, lead O'tek, 2 kicks
5. Kow Sao-front jik tek, C-H-C, 2 kicks
6. Jeet Tek- C-H-C 2 kicks

Jun Fan O'ou Tek series
First eight
1. Face the kick: C-H-C, 2 kick follow up
2. Face the kick: rear leg O'tek, H-C-H, 2 kick
3. Shoulder roll: H-C-H, 2 kick
4. Shoulder roll: rear leg O'tek, C-H-C, 2 kicks
5. Evade the kick (lead kick): rear leg O'tek, C-h-C, 2 kicks
6. Evade the kick (rear kick): rear leg O'tek, C-H-C, 2 kicks
7. O'ou sao: double O'tek to C-H-C, 2 kicks
8. O'ou sao: rear O'tek, C-H-C, 2 kicks
 

gino

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sean your the man... been looking for that info for awhile now.. thanks alot...
and the oakland school sounds like the ****....
 

Roelario1

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Hi,
I 'am since septembre 2007 a new student of defcross, Flemish Academy of Martial Arts. It's situated in Leuven, Belgium.
I have worked very hard and trained weekly for 7 to 8 hours in martial arts. I want to prepare myself for my level I, yellow belt in Jeet Kun Do. But there are some terms I don't find are haven't been teached yet. I prefer to search them up via other sources, so my teacher sees that I take it serieus.
Is there someone who can explaine me the following terms:

Basic Kicking:
- Jik tek ?
- Jun Juk Tek ?
- Jun so Tek ?

Entries:
Biu Gee - Chop Choy - Gua Choy -> fingers to eyes - straight punch - backfist? good?

Stance:
Yee Chi Kim Young Ma ?
Bi joung ?
Right lead & left lead ?

Defense:
peek a boo ?
duck ?
sway back ?
slip left ?
slip right ?

Trapping:
Ping Choy ?
Jik gern ?

Ung Moon:
1 to 10 ?

I hope there is someone who can tell me more about them.

Thanks,
aRnOELd.
 

NubreedKaliSilat

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These was the original syllabus of Jun Fan Gung Fu Jeet Kune Do
Training coming from the lineage of Sifu Ted Wong, Pat Strong etc.
Foundation Structure
Introduction
Brief History
Centerline Theory
Theory of Facing
Economy of Motion
Fighting Stance Evaluation
JKD On-Guard Position
Power Side Forward Theory
Position Awareness Exercises
Visual Focus Principles
The Fighting Measure
Four Ranges of Combat
Defensive Theory
Defensive Zones & Perimeters
Basic Tools of Jeet Kune Do
Straight Line vs. Curved Motion

Footwork & Mobility
JKD Fighting On-Guard Position
Push Shuffle (Forward & Backward)
Pendulum Shuffle (Forward & Backward)
Side-stepping (Right & Left)
Rocker Shuffle (Initiating Front & Rear)
Burning Step (Jamming & Kicking)
Stutter Step
Stealing A Step
Circling (Right & Left)
Triangle Step
Chasing Step (Pursuit & Retreat)
Step-Through
Fitting-In Drill
Full Pendulum Drill
Hop Drill

Upper Body Tools
Leading Straight Punch
Leading Finger Jab
Leading Backfist
Straight Lead to Body
Leading Hook Punch
Rear Straight Punch
Straight Rear to Body
Half-knuckle Fist
Hammerfist
Shovel Hook
Uppercut
Palm Hook
Side Palm
Vertical Palm
Thumb Hook
Clawhand
Headbutt
Elbow Smash
Inner Forearm Smash
Shoulder Smash
Basic Hand Combinations
Rotation Hand Strikes

Lower Body Tools
Jeet Kune Do Kicking Structure
Straight Kick
Hook Kick
Side Kick
Back Kick
Spin Back Kick
Reverse Kick
Inverted Hook Kick
Stamp Kick
Shin Smash
Knee Smash
Secondary Techniques
Double Kicking
Triple Kicking
Three-way Kicking
Five-way Kicking

Intercepting Fist/Stop Kicking
Proper Body Mechanics
Vertical Fist Structure
The Basic Intercepting Fist
Four Phase Extension Drill
Telegraph Drill
Retraction Drill
Two-man Intercepting Fist Drill
Six-phase Intercepting Fist Drill
Three-man Intercepting Fist Drill
Single Glove Reaction Speed Drill
Double Glove Reaction Speed Drill
The Stop Kick
Passive vs. Aggressive Kicking
Side Stop Kick
Stamping Stop Kick
Oblique Stop Kick
Back Stop Kick
Spin Back Stop Kick
Stop Kick Free-style Execution Drill

Hand & Leg Defense
Basic Defensive Theory
Parrying vs. Blocking
Defensive Zones & Perimeters
Explanation of Wu Sao & Mon Sao
Pak Sao & Applications
Tan Sao & Applications
Bong Sao & Applications
Goang Sao & Applications
Fook Sao & Applications
Jum Sao & Applications
Kwun Sao & Applications
Gaun Sao & Applications
Lin Sil Die Dar
Tan Da, Woang Pak Da, Ouy Ha Pak Da, Loy Ha Pak Da, Goang Da
Sliding Leverage
Chung Chuie, Bil Jee, Fook Da
Shoulder Stop
Evasive Tactics (Slip, Duck, Bob & Weave, Snapback, Shoulder Roll)
Stop Kicking
Lead Leg Jam
Reverse Pendulum

Energy/Sensitivity I
What Is Energy/Sensitivity training?
Three Kinds of Energy
Simple Energy Drills (Dissolving Energy)
Tan Sao, Bong Sao, Woang Pak, Huen Sao, Fook Sao
Lop Sao Switch Drill (Dissolving Energy)
Practical Application of Lop Sao Switch Drill
Cross Energy Drill (Dissolving Energy)
Practical Application of Cross Energy Drill
Harmonious Spring Drill (Springing Energy)
Double Arm Harmonious Spring
Single Arm Harmonious Spring
Bridge Punching Drill (Static Energy)
Practical Application of Bridge Punching Drill
Continuous Pak Sao Drill
Practical Application of Continuous Pak Sao Drill
Continuous Lop Sao Drill
Practical Application of Continuous Lop Sao Drill


Energy/Sensitivity II
Basic Five-Way Energy Drill (Forward Energy - Tan Da, Upward Energy - Woang Pak Da/Low Hit, Inward Energy - Inner Lop/Qua Chuie, Downward Energy - Rear Pak/Chung Chuie, Outward Energy - Pak Sao Chung Chuie)
Woang Pak Drill
Practical Application of Woang Pak Drill
Inner Lop Sao/Palm Hit/Roll Drill
Jut Sao/Straight Punch/Roll Drill
Mixed Lop Sao/Jut Sao Roll Drills
Boang Sao/Lop Sao Roll Drill (with All Switches)
Practical Application of Boang Sao/Lop Sao Roll Drill
Don Chi Sao (Single Arm Sticking Hands)
Crossed Arm Chi Sao
Seong Chi Sao (Double Arm Sticking Hands)
Strengthening Drills for Chi Sao Arm Positions
Tan Sao Wedge Drill
Practical Application of Tan Sao Wedge Drill
Tai Chi Push Hands (Single & Double)
Practical Application of Tai Chi Push Hands


Basic Trapping Hands
What is Trapping Hands?
Rules of Trapping
The Asking Hand (Mon Sao)
Positions of Engagement
Highline/Lowline Awareness
Simple Traps & Compound Traps
Explanation of Leg Checking
Use of Seattle Bai Jong Stance (Closed Bai Jong)
Basic Highline Pak Sao Drill
Basic Lowline Pak Sao Drill
Basic Highline Lop Sao Drill
Basic Lowline Lop Sao Drill
Re-Zoning for Safety
Basic Highline Lin Lop Sao Drill
Basic Highline Inner Pak Sao Drill
Basic Highline Inner Lop Sao Drill
Basic Jut Sao Drill
Basic Jao Sao Drill
Basic Fook Sao Drill
Energy Change Trapping (Pak Sao to Lop Sao, Lop Sao to Pak Sao, Pak Sao to Jao Sao, Jao Sao to Gum Sao, Gum Sao to Lop Sao)


Advanced Trapping Hands
Introduction
What is Compound Trapping?
Defensive Energies
Controlling the Centerline
Weapons of Trapping
Review of Common Reference Positions & Purpose In Training
Review of Asking Hand Techniques
Trapping Hand Combinations from Pak Sao
Half Beat Insertions
Pak Sao Against the Opponent That Likes to Grab
Trapping Hand Combinations From The Lop Sao
Lop Sao Against the Opponent That Likes to Grab
What is Counter-Trapping?
Counter Traps for Pak Sao
Counter Traps for Lop Sao
Use of The Beat
Trapping Hand Combinations for Jao Sao
Jao Sao Against the Opponent Who Likes to Grab
Trapping Hand Combinations from The Lin Lop Sao
Lin Lop Sao Against The Opponent That Likes to Grab
Body Trapping
Combining Trapping & Grappling
Combining Kicking with Trapping


Seong Chi Sao with Trapping
What is Seong Chi Sao?
Explanation of Hand Positions Used (Tan Sao, Bong Sao, Fook Sao)
Rotation Sequences
Common Mistakes Made While Rolling The Arms
Blending The Perimeters
First Striking Set (Ten Relatively Easy Movements Involving Simple Traps)
Second Striking Set (Ten Slightly More Complicated Movements Involving Some Compound Trapping)
Third Striking Set (Ten Complex Sequences Involving Compound Trapping & Striking)
Fourth Set/Grappling Set (Ten Sequences Involving Simple Grappling
Maneuvers)
Trapping Exchange Drills from Seong Chi Sao


Entering Skills
What is Entering?
Fighting Measure
On Guard Position (Bai Jong)
Basic Entering Footwork (Push Shuffle, Forward Lunge, Stealing A Step,
Forward Pendulum, Stutter Step, Burning Step)
Primary Entering Tools (Straight Punch, Finger Jab, Backfist, Straight Kick, Side Kick, Hook Kick, Asking Hand, Straightblast)
Opening & Closing Lines of Attack
Entering Methods (Jik Tek/Chung Chuie, Juk Tek/Bil Jee, Bil Jee/Juk Tek, Qua Chuie/Juk Tek, Oou Tek/Qua Chuie, Double Bil Jee, Chop Chuie/Qua Chuie, Ping Chuie/Qua Chuie/Juk Tek/Mon Sao/Pak Sao, Juk Tek/Mon Sao/Lop Sao, Burning Step Side Kick, Double Burning Step Side Kick, Low/High Oou Tek, Low Jik Tek/High Oou Tek, Low Juk Tek/High Oou Tek)
Entering Off Jeet Tek
Touch & Go Entering Drills


Grappling/Counter Grappling
What is Grappling/Counter Grappling?
Arm Bar
Choke
Side Strangle
Wrist Lock
Neck Torque
Thumb Gouge
Figure Four Arm Lock
Reverse Arm Lock
Claw to Face/Throat (Miscellaneous)
Step-through Hip Throw
Single-leg Takedown
Groin Grab/Tear/Pull
Four Basic Leg Traps & Applications
Counter-Grappling
Tan Sao Grip Release
Huen Sao Grip Release
Immediate Counter with Hand/Foot Techniques

Five Ways of Attack
Explanation of Single Direct Attack (SDA) and Single Angulated Attack (SAA)
Example of Single Direct Attack & Single Angulated Attack
Explanation of Attack By Combination (ABC)
Examples of Attack By Combination
Explanation of Progressive Indirect Attack
Examples of Progressive Indirect Attack
Explanation of Hand Immobilization Attack (HIA)
Examples of Hand Immobilization Attack
Explanation of Attack By Drawing (ABD)
Examples of Attack By Drawing


Training with Equipment
Heavy Bag
Fighting Man Dummy
Floor Bag
Wing Chun Wall Bag
Focus Gloves
Forearm Shield
Double-End Bag
Speed Bag
Mook Jong (Wing Chun Dummy)
Spring-loaded Mook Jong
Spring Arm
Kicking Shield
Sand Leg
Slip & Hit Dummy


Mook Jong Training
Mook Jong Familiarization (Explanation of Arms, Leg and Trunk)
Conditioning Drills for Hands & Arms (Bong Sao Drill, Pak Sao Drill, Fook Sao Drill, Goang Sao Drill, Mixed Kwun/Gaun Sao Drill)
Mon Sao Drills (Asking Hand)
Leg Checking & Foot Obstructions
Trapping Hand Drills & Applications On Live Opponent
Sliding Leverage Striking


Physical Training
Introduction
Flexibility Training
Strength Training
Forearm Specialization
Abdominal Specialization
Special Exercises
Cardiovascular Training
Training Programs
Diet, Nutrition
Supplementation & Rest
Closing Discussion

Speciality Techniques
Four Ranges of Combat
Longest Weapon to The Nearest Target
Timing & Rhythm Drills
Broken Rhythm
Burning Step Side Kick
One & Three Inch Power Punch
The Straightblast (Jik Chung Chuie)
Trapping Hand Range
Headbutts, Knees, & Elbows In Trapping Range
Closing

Self Defense for the Streets
Basic Principles of Self Defense
Four Combat Ranges
The Fighting Measure
Visual Focus Principles
The Fighting Stance (Bai Jong)
Natural Ready Positions
The Interception (Lead Leg Kick, Lead Bil Jee, Lead Straight Punch)
The Four Corner Lin Sil Die Dar Movements Countering Specific Attacks (Lead Punch, Rear Punch, Backfist, Straight Kick, Hook Kick, Side Kick, Spin Kick, Wrist Grab, Lapel/Collar/Shirt Grab, Combinations)


Women's Self Defense
Basic Principles of Self Defense
Four Fighting Ranges
The Fighting Measure
Visual Focus Principles
Vital Targets
Striking Techniques for Women (Finger Jab, Claw Hand, Palm Slap, Web Hand, Thumb Gouge, Hammerfist, Finger Fan, Elbow, Headbutt, Knee, Straight Kick, Side Kick, Hook Kick, Back Kick, Stomp Kick)
Impact Training
The Interception
Four Corner Lin Sil Die Dar Movements
Special Techniques (Knuckle Grind, Skin Pinch, Bite, Hair Pull)
Defense Against Grabs
Defense Against Specific Situation Attacks

 

NubreedKaliSilat

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Richard Bustillo IMB Academy Phase Training

There was never a real syllabus that was taught to anyone person, you was always taught in ranges, and you just used what you wanted to teach in each phase. Sifu Bustillo teaches 1-3 phases at his school in California. What he taught was never fixed in any real order. Like JKD he just went with the flow.


Basic outline
(Close range) Close range grappling system/program. The highly effective art of Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu, Shooto wrestling, catch as catch can wrestling, Judo and Jujitsu gives a wide variety of position and submission training methods, which strengthen an individual's ability to defend themselves from the ground and standing.

(Middle range) Muay Thai Boxing and Western Boxing includes the development of an individual's personal weapons, emphasizing punch, kick, elbow, knee coordination and evasive body movements for an effective defense

(Long range) Weaponry self-defense from the Filipino Martial Arts of Kali, Arnis, Escrmia, featuring single and double stick coordination drills that provide a better awareness towards the various angles of offense, defense, and counters & recounters.

The Kali / Eskirma / Arnis syllabus; at IMB Academy consists of the fundamental basic coordination and exercises for twirling, angling, footwork for defense, offence and counter techniques. The intermediate stage continues with the lines of attack for the numbering system of many different styles of KEA for defence and disarming techniques. Pormas or forms are added to enhance weapon control and handling. Advance stage is the sparring training of single or multiple attacks. Weapons against empty hand sparring is also introduced at this level


(Self-discovery range) Jeet Kune Do is the philosophies, concepts and training methods of Bruce Lee - increasing an individual's awareness through the understanding of their own personal abilities and limitations

Here is what I came up with myself after 120 hours of training with Bustillo? and alot of personal note books

The Phase 1 J.K.D. class is a beginner's class. Basic and fundamentals are taught at this level. Centerline Theory, Theory of Facing, Economy of Motion, Fighting Stance, Basic Defensive Theory Evaluation, JKD On-Guard Position, Jeet Kune Do Kicking Structure, The Stop Kick, Defense Against Grabs, Defense Against Specific Situation Attacks
The basic twirling and various numbering systems of many long range Filipino arts are taught at this level. The basic offence / defense / counter hand strikes, kicks, knee and elbow strikes of Muay Thai and boxing are taught for the middle striking range. The close range grapple of floor exercises and basics techniques are taught.

The Phase 2 J.K.D. class is an intermediate class teaching safe sparring techniques in boxing / Muay Thai, Jujitsu / wrestling and Doce Pares Eskrima. Pak Sao & Applications
Tan Sao, Basic trapping: Pak Sao, Tan sao, Bong Sao & Applications Goang Sao, Fook Sao, Sliding Leverage Chung Chuie, Bil Jee, Fook Da with applications. Shoulder Stop Evasive Tactics (Slip, Duck, Bob & Weave, Snapback, Shoulder Roll) Stop Kicking Lead Leg Jam
Simple Energy Drills (Dissolving Energy) Lop Sao Switch Drill (Dissolving Energy) Continuous Pak Sao Drill, Practical Application of Continuous Pak Sao Drill Continuous Lop Sao Drill, Boang Sao/Lop Sao Roll Drill (with All Switches), Tan Sao Wedge Drill, Defense Against Grabs, Defense Against Specific Situation Attacks
Five Ways Of Attack Simple Angular Attack (SAA) and its converse Simple Direct Attack (SDA). Hand Immobilization Attack (HIA) and its counterpart Foot Immobilization attack, which make use of trapping to limit the opponent's function with that appendage. Progressive Indirect Attack (PIA). Attacking one part of the opponent's body followed by attacking another part as a means of creating an opening. Attack By Combinations (ABC). This is using multiple rapid attacks, with volume of attack as a means of overcoming the opponent. Attack By Drawing (ABD). This is creating an opening with positioning as a means of counter attacking. The Intermediate offence / defence / counter hand strikes, kicks, knee and elbow strikes of Muay Thai and boxing are taught for the middle striking range. Intermediate Stick fighting drills and concepts. The close range JKD standing grappling, and floor exercises and intermediate ground grappling techniques are taught.

The Phase 3. is the advanced class. Free sparring in long range weaponry, middle range of boxing / Muay Thai strikes, and in close range grapple of Jujitsu / wrestling is tested. This is a level where advanced students are given an opportunity to advance to the Apprentice Instructor Level. Positions of Engagement, Controlling the Centerline
Counter Traps for Pak Sao, Counter Traps for Lop Sao, Combining Trapping & Grappling
Combining Kicking with Trapping, Tek/High Oou Tek) Entering Off Jeet Tek Touch & Go Entering Drills, Arm Bar Choke Side Strangle Wrist Lock Neck Torque Thumb Gouge
Figure Four Arm Lock Reverse Arm Lock Claw to Face/Throat (Miscellaneous) Step through Hip Throw Single-leg Takedown Groin Grab/Tear/Pull Four Basic Leg Traps & Applications Counter-Grappling Tan Sao Grip Release Huen Sao Grip Release
Immediate Counter with Hand/Foot Techniques, Five Ways of Attack Advanced
Single Direct Attack (SDA) and Single Angulated Attack (SAA) Attack By Combination (ABC), Progressive Indirect Attack, Hand Immobilization Attack (HIA) Attack By Drawing (ABD), Trapping Hand Range Headbutts, Knees, & Elbows In Trapping Range, The Interception (Lead Leg Kick, Lead Bil Jee, Lead Straight Punch) The Advanced offence / defence / counter hand strikes, kicks, knee and elbow strikes of Muay Thai and boxing are taught for the middle striking range. Advanced Stick fighting drills principles and concepts. The close range standing grappling, and floor exercises and advanced ground grappling techniques are taught.
 

NubreedKaliSilat

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This is a basic outline of PFS of Instructor's under Sifu Paul Vunak
Phase One Training: Theories of street fighting and Jun Fan Kick boxing
Five ways of attack
Simplicity and directness
Efficiency and economy of motion
Development of physical and mental attributes
Developing the ability to adapt
Progressive training methods
Structure and mechanics of punching
Structure and mechanics of kicking
Footwork and body articulation
Head movement
Hand defenses
Leg defenses
Two technique combinations (with a partner)
Three technique combinations (with a partner)
Five-technique combination (with a partner)
Focus pad / Thai pad / Kicking shield training
Development of attributes specific to striking
Hitting with Power in Motion
Body Loading
Development of Feints

Phase Two Training:
Trapping

Jun Fan trapping
Kali trapping
Trapping for different structures (for the trapper, boxer, grappler, etc.)
Offensive trapping movements
Defensive trapping movements
Footwork
Body angulations
Wooden dummy work
Pressure reading drills
Development of attributes specific to trapping


Phase Three Training:
Standing grappling

Takedowns
Throws
Sweeps
Reaps
Leg entanglement
Arm, head and hip control
Compare and contrast Freestyle and Greco
Development of attributes specific to standing grappling
Phase Four Training: Ground grappling

Theory
Positional escapes
Positional dominance
Positional reversals
Straight-arm locks
Bent arm locks
Foot locks
Chokes
Grappling on the street
Development of attributes specific to ground grappling
Phase Five Training: Weapons, part one

Footwork
Body angulations and elevation
Use of the alive hand
Angles of attack
Basic defenses
Basic disarms
Introduction to the Inosanto method of phase training (phases one through three)
6 count sumbrada (right to right, phase one and two)
6 count sumbrada (left to left, phase one and two)
6 count sumbrada (left to right, phase one and two)
10 count sumbrada (right to right, phase one)
Free flow sumbrada (right to right, phase one)
Single and double stick drills
Single and double knife drills
Phase Six Training: Weapons, part two


An introduction to Kalis Ilustrisimo sword and dagger training
The Inosanto method of phase training (phases four through six)
More single and double stick drills
More single and double knife drills
Development of attributes specific to long weapon vs. long weapon
Development of attributes specific to short weapon vs. short weapon
Development of attributes specific to short weapon vs. empty hand
Phase Seven Training: Integration, adaptation, experimentation and personalizationThis is what makes JKD different from all of the other systems you might study.
This is where your eyes will be opened, fully. You will see, know and experience the matrix
 

NubreedKaliSilat

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There are 4 phases of self-preservation training: in Progressive Fighting Systems

Phase One: A general conditioning and general awareness phase. 70% of the training is Jun Fan Kickboxing ( Bruce's kickboxing method). The other 30 % is divided between Trapping, standing grappling, ground grappling, single stick and single knife training. The goal during this phase of training is to develop the students attributes and overall awareness. There is alot of light contact sparring and use of training equipment. This phase of training lasts 6 to 12 months.

Phase Two- This phase of training focuses specifically on Jun/Fan Trapping methods and various close quarter fighting methods, numerous drills from Wing Chun, Kali, Escrima, Silat and several forms of Kung Fu are incorporated into various trapping drills and combinations.
Students learn specific trapping drills for boxers, kick boxers, as well as karate and kung-fu practitioners. Eventually, the training session leads up to a point where students will spar in the trapping range with bag gloves and head gear. Students will still practice Jun Fan kickboxing. However students spar more intensively.
Additionally, the students will learn how to set up their kick and punches through the use of strategy (what Bruce Lee called the Five ways of Attack: 1. single Direct Attack, 2. Attack by Combination, 3. Attack by Drawing, 4. Progressive Indirect Attack, 5. Hand and Foot Immobilization Attack.) Adding to the physical portion of the training, students will also learn how to control their emotions during this phase. They will learn how to turn on and off certain emotions specific to trapping. The trapping phase is the heart and soul of JKD. It is a range which most people feel uncomfortable. Phase two training will last 6 to 12 months.


Phase Three- This phase of training focuses on the stick and knife fighting methods from the Philippines. The training curriculum involves single and double stick, single and double knife training, espada y daga (stick and knife). students will spar stick to stick, stick to knife, knife to knife, empty hand to stick and empty hand to knife. students will continue to practice Jun/Fan kickboxing and Jun Fan trapping. The intensity of the drills and sparring will increase. This Phase will last 6 to 12 months.The Philipino Art comes from Inosanto/Kali.


Phase Four- This phase of training focuses on standing grappling and ground fighting, as well as the integration of all ranges. Once proficiency is achieved in each range of fighting the student must now integrate the different ranges:

kicking vs. Boxing
Boxing vs. trapping
Trapping vs. grappling
Grappling vs. stick fighting
Stick fighting vs. knife fighting
Knife fighting vs. kick boxing
Kina Mutai (Biting, slapping, spitting, gauging, jerking, etc) against Ground Grappling.
Students must also incorporate environmental training. students will grapple on cement or concrete and asphalt, kick box in stair wells and slippery grass etc. mass attack with and without weapons. Students will learn to flow from one range to the other without thought. this is where it all comes together. Training will last 9 to 12 months.
By the end of the 4 phases of training each student has hundreds of hours sparring in each range of fighting. they have sparred against partners who were bigger stronger, Faster, more explosive, weaker, slower, some with awkward timing some who are uncoordinated, some with experience and some without now you will have this broad base of experience upon which you can confidently say " I know by experience what works for me and what does not!! You now can apply Bruce Lee's greatest concept : Absorb what is useful, reject what is useless and add what is specifically your own" . Endest the sermon.
The JKD we do is not just for fighting anyone can fight and be a hoodlum or punk you most have principle and a philosophy behind an art, because that's what sets us apart from the hoodlums and punks of society.

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NubreedKaliSilat

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Jun Fan Kickboxing Here is another PFS syllabus
  • <LI class=style5>
    Strategies ad training methods from Western Boxing, Muay Thai, savate, Filipino Arts and Kickboxing.​
    <LI class=style5>
    Pad training - utilising the use of focus pads, Thai pads, kick shields, various punch bags including 5 foot and 6 foot thai bags, 300lb kick bag, uppercut bags etc. All of the aforementioned equipment aids in the developments of attributes such as timing, power, conditioning, combinational techniques and stamina.​
    <LI class=style5>
    Cardiovascular/flexibility training - Dynamic, passive stretching along with much famed P.N.F flexibility program.​
    <LI class=style5>
    Jump rope training, shadowboxing and circuit training program etc.​
  • functional sparring - utilising the skills acquired within the pad/bag training program whilst adhering to the understanding of tactical and strategic guidelines.​
Grappling/Groundwork
  • <LI class=style5>
    Holds and control​
    <LI class=style5>
    Cokes, strangles, locks, submission/finishing techniques​
    <LI class=style5>
    positional flow drills​
    <LI class=style5>
    Kicking and punching on the ground​
    <LI class=style5>
    kicking from the ground​
  • Comparisons of techniques - positional submission fighting using ground fighting skills utilised from Brazilian ju-jitsu, combat submission wrestling, ju-jitsu, shoot wrestling, vale tudo etc.​
Standing grappling/Throws/Takedowns
  • <LI class=style5>
    Removal of opponents base by throws and takedowns​
    <LI class=style5>
    Control and clinch work​
  • Standing locks, manipulations and bone levers​
Trapping/Sensitivity/Response-Reaction
  • Within this range we use 2 methods of training - Bruce Lee's method (circa 1966) and the filipino method. Either method has variable approach but is taken in a different perspective. With Bruce Lee's method you would learn primarily to immobilise the opponent in order to control the centerline. Within the filipino method you would be more concerned with destroying the limbs while moving to an advantageous position.​
Note
  • We also have many aspects from other foundation arts such as Muay Thai Boxing, Wing Chun Kuen, Filipino/Kali Weaponry, Sombo Wrestling, Silat, Doce Pares, Eskrima, Judo, Ju-Jitsu, Capoeria and Karate​
Therefore our primary objective is the willingness to research the martial arts, in order to adapt to any combat range that is required.

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NubreedKaliSilat

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Sifu Inosanto Jun Fan Gung Fu Jeet Kune Do syllabus coming from his son in law Sifu Ron Balicki

Inosanto Jun Fan Jeet Kune Do Requirement's

Beginning Level
1. Stances and footwork
2. Basic boxing & kick boxing
3. Basic defense
4. Introduction to trapping
5. Compound trapping
6. The 5 ways of attack
7. Entries
8. Focus mitt drills
9. Lop sao cycle
10. Pac sao cycle
11. Ung moon (5 gates defense)
12. Wooden dummy #3 - # 4

Intermediate Level series are 1-10
1. Jab cross series
2. Jab hook series
3. Side kick counters
4. Side kick series
5. Round kick series
6. Trapping sectors
7. Praying mantis drill
8. Don Chi Sao (single sticky hand)
9. Chi Sao (double sticky hand)
10. Loy Pac sao series
11. Biu Gee series
12. Jow sao series
13. Ping Choy Gua Choy series
14. Lop sao cycle
15. Focus mitt trapping
16. Sil Lum Tao (Wing Chun Form)
17. Chi Sao (double sticky hand)
18. Wooden dummy #1 - #6 A&B

Advanced Level-series 1-10
1. Jab cross series
2. Jab hook series
3. Side kick sereis
4. Round kick series
5. Biu Gee series
6. Jow sao sereis
7. Double Pac sao series
8. Advanced reference point drills
9. Split entries on the focus mitts
10. Chi Sao instructor level
11. Wooden dummy #1 - #10

For the request of many! I have added a run down of the Jun Fan Jeet Kune Do Progression of MARS by Sifu Ron Balicki who has trained with Sifu Inosanto for 20 some years, and son in law. There are many different progressions within different JKD instructors as can see from the other posts.

Beginning Levels 1-4 Jun Fan/ JKD Mars Associaton Under Sifu Ron Balicki
Salutation
The five jabs
Stance
a) Yee Chi Kim Young Ma
b) Bi Jong
c) Right lead & left lead
Basic hands
show all basic punching
Show all basic defenses to punching
a) Single cover
b) Double cover
c) Peek a boo
d) Duck
e) Sway back
f) Slip left
g) Slip right
h) Bob & weave

Focus mitt combinations Basic Boxing
a) Jab, cross, hook
b) Jab, hook, cross
c) Cross, hook, cross
d) Cross, uppercut, cross
e) Jab, cross, uppercut
f) Overhead, uppercut, over head
g) Uppercut, overhead, uppercut
h) Cross, body hook, cross
i) Rear uppercut, cross, hook
j) Uppercut, cross, hook
k) Jab, uppercut, cross
l. Jab, cross, rear uppercut
Basic Kicking
Show all basic kicks
a) Jik Tek
b) Dum Tek
c) Juk Tek
d) O'ou Tek
e) Gua Tek
f) Now Tek
g) Jun Juk Tek
h) Jun O'ou Tek
i) Jun Gua Tek
j) Jun So Tek
k) Jeet Tek
Show all basic defenses to kicking
a) Low lead leg shield
b) Cross leg shield
c) Rear leg Shield
d) Middle kick defense front leg
e) Middle kick defense rear leg
f) High kick defense left
g) High kick defense right
h) Pac Tek
i) Sway back
j) Pendulum
JF/JKD Focus mitt kicking combinations
a) Jik Tek
b) Dum Tek
c) Juk Tek
d) O'ou Tek
e) Gua Tek
f) How Tek
g) Jun Juk Tek
h) Jun O'ou Tek
i) Jun Gua Tek
j) Jun So Tek
k) Jeet Tek
l) Jik Tek to O'ou Tek
m) O'ou Tek to Juk Tek
n) O'ou Tek to Dum Tek close range
o) O'ou Tek to feeder runs back you Dum tek
p) Dum Tek to O'ou Tek

Entries Long Range
a) Biu Gee
b) Chop Choy, Gua Choy
c) Biu Gee, Chop Choy, Gua Choy
d) Biu Gee, O'ou Tek
e) Chop Choy, Gua Choy, O'ou Tek
f) Biu Gee, Chop Choy, Gua Choy, O'ou Tek

Entries to focus mitts (mixing entries with hand techniques)

Entries to Trapping

Demonstrate the 5 jabs

Energy Drills
a) Pak sao cycle
b) Lop Sao cycle

Ung Moon

Trapping the five ways to Pak Sao

Trapping techniques
a) Pac Sao
b) Lop Sao
c) Gua Choy
d) Biu Gee
e) Sut Sao
f) Ping Choy
g) Chop Choy
h) Juan Gern
i) Jik Gern

Trapping Applications
a) Pac Sao to Lop Sao same arm
b) Lop Sao to Pac Sao same arm
c) Pac Sao Da rear hand block to Lop sao
d) Lop Sao Da rear hand block to Pac sao
e) Pac Sao Da rear hand loy Pac Sao Da

Complex Trapping
a) Chop Choy, Gua Choy
b) Ping Choy, Gua Choy

a) Against lead arm block use trapping above
b) Against rear arm block use:
1. Loy pac sao da
2. Cup sao gin choy
3. Lop sao da

Wooden Dummy form sections #3 & 4
 

NubreedKaliSilat

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Some Jun Fan-JKD Drills

Trapping Drills
A. Pac sao cycle B. Lop sao cycle C. Boang sao/Lop sao Cycle

Trapping Hinge Drill
1. Inside to outside 2. Outside to inside 3. High to low line 4. Low to high line


Jun Fan Drills
1. Pak-Wedge-Pak 2. Pak-Boang-Tan 3. Straight Blast 3 punch to pak sao
Pak-Lop, Lop-Pak, Biu gee wedge, Pak-Boang-Tan


1. Harmonious Spring Drill 2. Chi Sao 3. Doan Chi Sao 4. Double Don Chi Sao 5. Rolling
backfist


The Beginning Praying Mantis Harmonious Spring Energy Drill

Position:
This drill starts with both practitioner's facing each other with your training partner's hand's placed on the outside of your forearms which are held open and in an upward 45* angle in a praying position.

Method of training
How the drill is performed is, your partner will pull down on both of your forearms to open up your centerline. Then he will try to touch your forehead with both hands. You control his energy by springing upward controling the centerline and counter with you touching his forehead in return. The trainee must keep contact with the trainer's arms at all times.

One Hand Harmonious Spring Energy Drill
The trainer has the inside of his forearm touching the outside of the trainee's arm. The trainer will then pull downward on the trainee's arm to open the centerline. The trainee neither resists the pull nor loosely goes with it rather he imagines a spring being stretched between his bicep and forearm and counter's the attempt.

Bridging in Praying Mantis
1. As the trainer slides his arm forward to punch, the trainee deflects the punch by bridging forward with a (biu jee) finger jab to the forehead.
2. This time the trainee uses a (tan sao) palm up block to bridge
3. This time the trainee uses a (boang sao) elbow up block, but without the waist twist to develop proper arm position.

There are many variations to this energy drill, and it is used in many Chinese systems to help develop energy and sensitivity to the arms...


Jun Fan JKD Ung Moon 5 gate defenses

1. Start out with the salutation
2. Yee chi kim young ma-stance
3. Right Bi jong stance

First eight
1. a. Tan sao (palm up block) with your left hand, Da (punch) with your right hand
b. Tan sao (palm up block) with your right hand, Da ( punch) with your left hand

2. a. Biu sao (shooting finger block) with your left hand, Da (punch) with your right
b. Biu sao (shooting finger block) with your right hand, Da (punch) with your left

3. a. Ha wak pak (low parry slap) with your left hand, Da (punch) with your right
b. Ha wak pak (low parry slap) with your right hand, Da (punch) with your left

4. a. Goang sao (chopping hand) with your left hand, Da (punch) with your right
b. Goang sao (chopping hand) with your right hand, Da (punch) with your left

5. a. Ha pak (low slap) with your left hand, Da (punch) with your right
b. Ha pak (low slap) with your right hand, Da (punch) with your left

6. a. Loy won pak biu gee (inside slap & eye jab left side
b. Loy won pak biu gee (inside slap & eye jab right side

7. a. Gnoy won pak biugee (outside parry slap & eye jab) right side
b. Gnoy won pak biugee (outside parry slap & eye jab) left side

8. a. Gnoy biugee (eye jab) left hand
b. Gnoy biugee (eye jab) right hand

Can be practiced with an opponent throwing punches....

 

rogerclf1

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Hey nubreed, I was just curious. I seen you posted Ted Wongs curriculum. I thought Wong "threw out" the Wing Chun curriculum because that is what Bruce did before he died. Just wondering.
 

Steve Grody

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Kennth Ku wrote: "While I am showing off my knowledge in Cantonese, "Jun Fan Gung Fu" means Chinese American Martial Art. "Jun" refers to China. The Chinese used to think they were the center of the world (which they were at one point, since every empire has its days.) , hence they referred to China as the Middle Kingdom, which the word "JUN" means Middle. "FAN" refers to all the non-Chinese barbarians outside the Middle Kingdom. lol . "Jun Fan Gung Fu" is not traditional Chinese martial art."

The above quote from Kenneth Ku is actually embarrassing, because unless one sees the actual characters, it's a baaad idea to simply translate from a phonetic transliteration. "Chung Kuo" is the most common western transliteration of "Central Kingdom/Territory," the traditional Chinese term for China. "Jun Fan," Bruce Lee's given name, simply means "Returns Again." My understanding is that since he was born in San Francisco on a family trip, that they though he would be back here some day.
 

trevwilcox

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Kennth Ku wrote: "While I am showing off my knowledge in Cantonese, "Jun Fan Gung Fu" means Chinese American Martial Art. "Jun" refers to China. The Chinese used to think they were the center of the world (which they were at one point, since every empire has its days.) , hence they referred to China as the Middle Kingdom, which the word "JUN" means Middle. "FAN" refers to all the non-Chinese barbarians outside the Middle Kingdom. lol . "Jun Fan Gung Fu" is not traditional Chinese martial art."

The above quote from Kenneth Ku is actually embarrassing, because unless one sees the actual characters, it's a baaad idea to simply translate from a phonetic transliteration. "Chung Kuo" is the most common western transliteration of "Central Kingdom/Territory," the traditional Chinese term for China. "Jun Fan," Bruce Lee's given name, simply means "Returns Again." My understanding is that since he was born in San Francisco on a family trip, that they though he would be back here some day.

Im not sure what Kenneth Ku was showing off, but it sure wasnt his Cantonese skills or lack thereof. Steve, you are closer to the mark, however Return Again is a common but inaccurate translation of Jun Fan (&#25391;&#34281;). The word Fan (&#34281;) is a straight derivation from San Francisco (&#19977;&#34281;&#24066;: Sam Fan Si), which in itself is a phonetic derivation from the English/Spanish "San Francisco". This is of course because he was born there and his parents believed he would return there. The possible confusion resulting in the return again translation is the fact that Fan (&#36820;), meaning return sounds similar to Fan (&#34281;), at least to non-Chinese speakers.

As for Jun (&#25391;), its just a name, like Peter is. It could have been chosen for auspicious reasons, as is common in the Chinese culture, or simply because his parents liked it. According to Wikipedia, Bruces grandfathers given name was Jun-Biu (&#38663;&#24426;), and that originally Bruces name Jun Fan, was written with the same first character as &#38663;&#34281; but changed the first character to the homonym &#25391; in order to avoid naming taboo in Chinese tradition. Ive not heard that Bruces name Jun Fan was originally &#38663;&#34281;, and Im quite the Bruce Lee trivia buff. Regardless, its certainly plausible and true in Chinese culture, but that is not to say that Bruce was named after his grandfather, because that is certainly not common in Chinese culture it flies right in the face of the naming taboo mentioned above.

I believe that should clear this up :)

Peace from Hong Kong
 

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