Martial Arts and Defense Skills

Last Revised on December 30, 2007

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Are you interested in self defense? Self defense is where you take actions to protect and prevent yourself from other people trying to cause harm and injure you. Captain Chris Pizzo is one of the most popular name you will hear when learning about self defense, especially in martial arts defense system. He is the world leader in self defense.

His teachings are not only easy and simply to follow through; but is also valuable. He discovered his techniques through his near death experience when he was stabbed at a road rage accident and now offers the truth about martial arts to get rid of all the doubts you have about martial arts, defense skills and yourself.

Now Captain Chris Pizzo provides his lessons to other people who are interested in personal defense skills and martial arts – from beginners to high advanced level. He teaches the Basic Combat Training and to his credit he has won 147 trophies and medals in combat sports like Karate, Judo, Brazilian Jiu-jitsu, and boxing to name a few. Captain Chris’ Close Combat training includes all of these education and instructions to learn defense and martial arts.

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One Response to “Martial Arts and Defense Skills”

  1. Koe Says:
    December 17th, 2015 at 10:53 pm

    You may like aikido.It suodns like you’re not willing to get into a fight, but would rather avoid one and that you’re interested in the more spiritual aspects.Aikido generally offers this. It focuses on deflecting and defending against attack, as opposed to fighting . (Defending yourself and fighting are two different things, despite what many people think). It does offer a range of effective techniques. One drawback is that the techniques take a long time to learn to do effectively. An arm-lock is not like a punch. You can learn to punch in a day (not master it, but learn it) and it will do something to a potential opponent. It takes a lot longer to learn to do a wrist-lock properly. There are lots of technical details. But if you’re willing to stick it out, the benefits are definitely there.And it also suodns like you’re interested in the spiritual component. It’s very much present in Aikido. Morihei Ueshiba, the founder of Aikido was an accomplished martial artist himself. But he came up with this art after a series of spiritual revelations convinced him he had it all wrong all along; that he sought to overcome opponents in the past, when the art should not have been about dominating others, but about overcoming one’s weaknesses. He dubbed aikido a path of improvement for human beings and thought that his new art could help bring peace to the world through the path of non-contention.

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