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by Pelatih Andrew Ewing – “Pencak Silat Pertempuran focuses on attribute development, adaptability, and understanding of timing ratio over technique to take advantage of dynamically changing positional relationships in a fight.” Remember while training, practicing, or discussing any “so called” techniques that they are just one of many delivery systems PSP can use as training…
If anyone reading this needs any help defending themselves from someone who throws a single punch and stands there, let me know, because I have an extensive library of techniques in my DVDs that apparently have been built for that exact situation.
Seeing how the 80/20 rule states that 20% of your efforts produce 80% of your results, the reverse of this rule is also inherently true, implying that the remaining 80% of your effort produces only 20% of your results; the inverse of which sucks!
If you don’t like reading here’s a VLOG you can refer to. Prepared = Dueling, squaring off, agreed fighting — not just weapons use Unprepared = Ambushes, Muggings, Does your MA only practice for prepared confrontations, where both fighters are prepared? Or do you practice for unprepared situations? The history of MA…
People tell me that they want to be good at silat regularly. They tell me that they are serious. The real deal. They are as good as their word and they will train hard. Some want to master pencak silat or the “martial arts.”
Can you adapt to the violence of a real encounter? Are you prepared for failure? If you said yes, can you show what in your training prepares you for this? Are actually training it?
Understanding your range and the necessity to control the range is far more important than a bunch of terminology. Does your system actually train range or does it assume range?
Aaron Chappell the host of Stepping from Stone to Stone and founding member of Vulture Tactical and Bruise Labs, speaks about his journey in Pencak Silat Pertempuran.