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Saturday, February 11, 2012

NINJUTSU SUBMISSSIONS - BUJINKAN "FINISHING PINS"



Ninjutsu Submissions: Nearly equivalent to "submission" in other martial arts, Ninjutsu "Finishing Pins" are the last part of a series of maneuvers you use to bring your opponent to full submission against the floor. In this video Sensei and Paul start with a standard "omote gyaku' move that uses wrist control, motion and momentum to bring the attacker to the ground. After that an additional "finishing pin" is applied that causes the attacker to completely lose control of the situation as they are "pinned" to the ground. In Ninjutsu, there are many other maneuvers besides the omote gyaku that can initiate this kind of grappling that directs their body toward the ground, and there are many other versions of finishing pins that will end the grappling session besides the basic 10 examples shown here. These are just briefly demonstrated in this video to introduce them to new viewers and to give novice ninjutsu students a way to review the steps. You can learn much more detail about how to accomplish the finishing pins successfully in Ninja Learning Network's "Basics of Ninja Training" blackbelt video course, kyu 7. In kyu 7 of the video course Sensei Roemke explains details about performing the Omote Takeori ("outward breaking bamboo"), Ura Takeori ("inward breaking bamboo"), Omote Gyaku ("outward reversal"), Oogyaku ("great reversal") and Do Gaeshi ("turning the body".) Use extreme caution while training with these "Ninjutsu Submissions" (Finishing Pins)! The joints and bones of you and your training partner are at great risk of injury. Train very slowly and with maximum attention to control and sensitivity.

Learn Ninjutsu, the ancient art of the Ninja! This Bujinkan video lesson is an excerpt from Kyu 1 of the Bujinkan black belt video course "Basics of Ninja Training" from www.Ninja-Learning-Network.com. (Instant Download, DVD or Blu-ray.)

BLACK BELT VIDEO COURSE at www.Ninja-Learning-Network.com (instant download for devices or computers, or DVD or Blu-ray) Online training with Sensei Roemke is also available.

Ninja Learning Network seeks dojos, instructors and students for free listings on the Google international "Find Ninja Training Partners Map."

Saturday, February 4, 2012

Ninjutsu Video Lesson - Ninja Weapon "The Kyoketsu Shoge" - Learn Ninjutsu





Sensei Roemke demonstrates some basic concepts for training with the Ninjutsu weapon, the Kyoketsu Shoge. This traditional Japanese weapon was a metal ring on rope with another metal blade-like weapon at the other end of the rope. Plastic components are used for training purposes in modern Bujinkan practice. Part One introduces concepts to learn how to spin, throw, target and grapple against an opponent for self-defense purposes. Part Two shows how to send a loop along the length of the rope to "capture" a target at the other end of the rope.

Learn Ninjutsu, the ancient art of the Ninja! This Bujinkan video lesson is an excerpt from Kyu 1 of the Bujinkan black belt video course "Basics of Ninja Training" from www.Ninja-Learning-Network.com. (Instant Download, DVD or Blu-ray.)

Get kyu lessons on video (or the entire course) at www.Ninja-Learning-Network.com (instant download for devices or computers, or DVD or Blu-ray) Online training with Sensei Roemke is also available.

Ninja Learning Network seeks dojos, instructors and students for free listings on the Google international "Find Ninja Training Partners Map."

Ninjutsu Technique Video: Jodan and Gedan Uke



"Ninjutsu Techniques Video: Jodan Uke and Gedan Uke Tips"

Today's video lesson, "Ninjutsu: Jodan Uke and Gedan Uke Tips" goes into a few tips and details to help you understand some basic concepts of "Jodan Uke" or "Upper Block/Strike." These tips also apply to performing "Gedan Uke" or "Lower Block/Strike." How you move your feet while maintaining good posture is one of the critical points demonstrated here, including variation of your angle and distance from the opponent. Depending on where you want to strike the opponent, you will change the distance and angle of your motion. Paul also describes why and how to avoid moving your arm too far into the motion and how bending your wrist at the wrong angle will cause you to loose strength.

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