PRESSURE POINTS PDF
ence—the dark night of the soul, the call for help, the responding voice, the.. clashes with any other item, Rumi wa Dim-Mak Death-Point Striking - Erle. Never strike pressure points on an individual who is over 40 years of age. When practicing pressure point techniques, never cross points. What this means is. *These principles are based upon and derived from George Dillman's teaching in Pressure Point Fighting Secrets of. Ryukyu Kempo (Dillman Karate.
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be aggressive and concentrate his attack on the opponent's vital points to end the fight as soon . (4) Brachial plexus clavicle notch pressure point. This center is. SELF-DEFENSE NERVE CENTERS & PRESSURE POINTS is a practical. guide to the most efficent use of weaponless selfdefense using the least possible. Full text of "U.S. Army Medium Range Combatives Pressure cittadelmonte.info (PDFy mirror) Most blows to vital points in this region are not fatal but can have serious.
Skip to main content. Log In Sign Up. Ricky Hartanto. In fact for many years Dim Mak was cloaked in a veil of mystery and secrecy with few privileged to learn the art outside of China. Even within the realm of Chinese Martial Arts artist the deeper techniques and methods of Dim Mak was not shared with all.
The earlier history of the evolution is very interesting to study and we would recommend those who wish to pursue Dim Mak to take the effort of reviewing this exciting and colorful series of events that gave birth to Dim Mak as a formal art. Dim Mak has two faces. The one most pursued is its martial aspects but the healing aspect is also important. In fact some knowledge of the healing aspect is needed in case of accidental training injuries. The focus of this article will be on the martial arts face with some hints as to reviving a person accidentally struck.
A special word of caution to all who practice Dim Mak, should you be injured, while immediate first aid may be rendered by your instructor, you should seek out a Chinese Oriental Medical Doctor so that any long term problems that may arise can be treated before serious symptoms develop.
Most today agree that the use of pressure points evolved through various forms of oriental medicine and also through Martial arts Masters who doubled as healers in olden times. In fact Dim Mak points evolved into a trauma branch of Chinese Oriental Medicine again emphasizing their healing potential as much as their combat capabilities. It is interesting to note that from the combative aspects healing techniques emerged and as more was learned about the healing face of Dim Mak, the Martial face became better understood and more effective as well.
So the combination of the combative and the healing faces of Dim Mak provide a feed back system improving both applications of Dim Mak.
Self-Defense Nerve Centers & Pressure cittadelmonte.info | DocDroid
From these beginnings came the evolution of Dim Mak, as practiced today. As history fades to present day some discoveries were refined, some became lost and many evolved into control within select or secretive groups.
However, when using Dim Mak combined with application of Chi, the effects are enhanced immeasurably. This part of Dim Mak training therefore includes Chi building. Dim Mak requires an in-depth understanding of the meridians, Chi flow, Yin and Yang, Five Elements and selected pressure points in the body.
It requires knowing when to and how to most effectively use these points. Basically there are original Dim Mak points 72 of which can maim and 36 points that can kill if struck with sufficient focus and intent. When using Dim Mak strikes to these points additional caution should be exercised as even light contact can produce adverse physiological results. Today there are numerous pressure point fighting and self-defense techniques.
One standout is the art of Dim Mak. Dim Mak is not an added feature to an already established martial art nor is it a portion of a self-defense system built into an art. Dim Mak is an actual complete combat system in and of itself. As in the discovery of many martial arts that were once cloaked in mystery as information did emerge and many misconceptions and misunderstanding in its use began to surface.
Due to these circumstances Grand Master Dr Pier Tsui-Po, who is respected as the most knowledgeable of this art, began to offer training in the pure art of Dim Mak.
Dim Mak is not the use of all of the over 1, acupuncture points used in Oriental Medicine as some advocate. When using Dim Mak techniques be cautious as even light contact can produce dramatic results to many of the points especially the 36 than can kill.
These points may also be used to just immobilize an attacker. There is a thin line in the intensity of a strike that will temporarily stun an opponent to one that may cause severe injury, instant or delayed death. Dim Mak then is a complete system dedicated to disabling, possibly paralyzing or killing an opponent. Dim Mak does not require massive strength and it does allow a weaker person to disable a larger and stronger person.
The premises on which Dim Mak works is it diverts and can reverse the flow of energy in the meridians reducing blood and chi flow to various parts of the body such as the brain, heart, kidneys, and legs. Dim Mak has the following combative effects on the human body 1. Tearing of muscle or tendons which is accomplished by twisting, bending, or ripping out muscles.
Sealing of blood vessels arteries, veins and capillaries by striking, grapping, pressing on the effected blood vessels. Dislocating joints and breaking bones by striking, twisting and bending same.
Attacking points that restrict breathing such as sealing or stopping the breath due to grapping, hitting, or pressing the throat or muscles surrounding the lungs.
Cavity pressing of pressure points and hitting these in a concentrated manner. The targets to achieve the above can be one or more of the following: As a rule three types of points are attacked: In general pressure point strikes can disrupt the entire auto immune system leaving us open to infections, diseases, energy imbalance and loss of health.
In fact the after effects may be far more severe than the attack itself. All of these may cause someone to become more susceptible to diseases in addition to the damage from the attack itself. Ideally a skilled Dim Mak warrior can identify leaks and tears in the energy field of a person. This ability allows prompt treatment or first aid and also enables one to attack with more force by directing their strikes in a weakened area of the energy field of the opponent.
It is also advised that prior to practice students build their chi reserves and use chi and white light to protect them from injury. Dim Mak Attacks and Strikes Dim Mak encompasses an entire system of how to attack, where to strike and how to combine strikes. It identifies the effects of the strikes and how they will react in the victim. Often referred to as a pounce, this is an explosive motion towards the area to be struck by the Martial artist.
The pounce type technique is adaptable to most styles of martial arts. It is deliberate and while quick it is not a blind charge. So the explosive action is tempered by a focused area and angle of attack avoiding any defense mechanisms the intended target may lodge.
This movement should be one that takes the opponent by surprise.
Indeed if executed correctly the attacker will be caught by surprise. Even if the attacker is the aggressor and is moving towards you with an active fighting technique, a well-focused pounce at an angle to keep you away from his or her attack will be successful. Often the Dim Mak stylist will use the centerline technique either as a direct attack or as a counter technique when an aggressor attacker throws a technique at them.
The centerline technique takes advantage of when an opponent exposes his frontal side center line or his back side rear center line. A large nerve passes over the bone about in the middle of the inner thigh.
A blow to this area also incapacitates the leg and can cause the opponent to drop. Knee strikes and heel kicks are the weapons of choice for this target.
A severe strike to the hamstring can cause muscle spasms and inhibit mobility. If the hamstring is cut, the leg is useless. Because the knee is a major supporting structure of the body, damage to this joint is especially detrimental to an opponent. The knee is easily dislocated when struck at an opposing angle to the joint's normal range of motion, especially when it is bearing the opponent's weight. The knee can be dislocated or hyperextended by kicks and strikes with the entire body.
A powerful blow to the top of the calf causes painful muscle spasms and also inhibits mobility. A moderate blow to the shin produces great pain, especially a blow with a hard object. A powerful blow can possibly fracture the bone that supports most of the body weight. A powerful strike to the Achilles tendon on the back of the heel can cause ankle sprain and dislocation of the foot. If the tendon is torn, the opponent is incapacitated. The Achilles tendon is a good target to cut with a knife.
A blow to the ankle causes pain; if a forceful blow is delivered, the ankle can be sprained or broken. The small bones on the top of the foot are easily broken. A strike here will hinder the opponent's mobility. FM FM Figure Vital targets continued. A soldier must be able to employ the principles of effective striking if he is to emerge as the survivor in a fight to the death. Proper mental attitude is of primary importance in the soldier's ability to strike an opponent.
In hand-to-hand combat, the soldier must have the attitude that he will defeat the enemy and complete the mission, no matter what. In a fight to the death, the soldier must have the frame of mind to survive above all else; the prospect of losing cannot enter his mind. He must commit himself to hit the opponent continuously with whatever it takes to drive him to the ground or end his resistance.
A memory aid is, "Thump him and dump him! Fluid Shock Wave. A strike should be delivered so that the target is hit and the weapon remains on the impact site for at least a tenth of a second. This imparts all of the kinetic energy of the strike into the target area, producing a fluid shock wave that travels into the affected tissue and causes maximum damage.
It is imperative that all strikes to vital points and nerve motor points are delivered with this principle in mind.
The memory aid is, "Hit and stick! Target Selection. Strikes should be targeted at the opponent's vital points and nerve motor points. The results of effective strikes to vital points are discussed in paragraph j Strikes to nerve motor points cause temporary mental stunning and muscle motor dysfunction to the affected areas of the body.
Mental stunning results when the brain is momentarily disoriented by overstimulation from too much input — for example, a strike to a major nerve. The stunning completely disables an opponent for three to seven seconds and allows the soldier to finish off the opponent, gain total control of the situation, or make his escape. Sometimes, such a strike causes unconsciousness.
A successful strike to a nerve motor center also renders the affected body part immovable by causing muscle spasms and dysfunction due to nerve o verload. Readily available nerve motor points are shown in Figure pages and Located at the base of the neck just above the breastbone; pressure to this notch can distract and take away his balance. Pressure from fingers jabbed into the notch incurs intense pain that causes an the opponent to withdraw from the pressure involuntarily.
This nerve is located where the trapezius muscle joins the side of the neck. A strike to this point causes intense pain, temporary dysfunction of the affected arm and hand, and mental stunning for three to seven seconds.
The strike should be a downward knife-hand or hammer-fist strike from behind. This nerve motor center is on the side of the neck. It is probably the most reliable place to strike someone to stun them.
Any part of the hand or arm may be applied — the palm heel, back of the hand, knife hand, ridge hand, hammer fist, thumb tip, or the forearm.
This center is behind the collarbone in a hollow about halfway between the breastbone and the shoulder joint. The strike should be delivered with a small-impact weapon or the tip of the thumb to create high-level mental stunning and dysfunction of the affected arm.
Located on the front of the shoulder joint, a strike to this point can cause the arm to be ineffective. Multiple strikes may be necessary to ensure total dysfunction of the arm and hand.
The ganglion is at the top of the pectoral muscle centered above the nipple. A severe strike to this center can cause high-level stunning, respiratory dysfunction, and possible unconsciousness. A straight punch or hammer fist should be used to cause spasms in the nerves affecting the heart and respiratory systems. Located at the base of the skull, a strike to this particular vertebrae can cause unconsciousness or possibly death. The harder the strike, the more likely death will occur.
This nerve motor point is on top of the forearm just below the elbow. Strikes to this point can create dysfunction of the affected arm and hand. The radial nerve should be struck with the hammer fist or the forearm bones or with an impact weapon, if available.
Striking the radial nerve can be especially useful when disarming an opponent armed with a knife or other weapon. This nerve motor point is on the inside of the forearm at the base of the wrist, just above the heel of the hand. Striking this center produces similar effects to striking the radial nerve, although it is not as accessible as the radial nerve.
A sciatic nerve is just above each buttock, but below the belt line. A substantial strike to this nerve can disable both legs and possibly cause respiratory failure. The sciatic nerve is the largest nerve in the FM body besides the spinal cord. Striking it can affect the entire body, especially if an impact weapon is used. This nerve is in the center of the inside of the thigh; striking the femoral nerve can cause temporary motor dysfunction of the affected leg, high-intensity pain, and mental stunning for three to seven seconds.
Self-Defense Nerve Centers & Pressure Points.pdf
The knee is best to use to strike the femoral nerve. The peroneal nerve is on the outside of the thigh about four fingers above the knee. A severe strike to this center can cause collapse of the affected leg and high-intensity pain, as well as mental stunning for three to seven seconds. This highly accessible point is an effective way to drop an opponent quickly.
Dim Mak Pressure Points Manual
This point should be struck with a knee, shin kick, or impact weapon. Power is generated by using the entire body mass in motion behind all punches and strikes. Hands as Weapons. A knowledge of hand-to-hand combat fighting provides the fighter another means to accomplish his mission. Hands can become deadly weapons when used by a skilled fighter. The defender uses this punch for close-in fighting when the opponent rushes or tries to grab him. The defender puts his full weight and force behind the punch and strikes his opponent in the solar plexus Figure , knocking the breath out of his lungs.
The defender can then follow-up with a knee to the groin, or he can use other disabling blows to vital areas.
Figure Punch to solar plexus. The defender uses the thumb strike to the throat Figure as an effective technique when an opponent is rushing him or trying to grab him. The defender thrusts his right arm and thumb out and strikes his opponent in the throat-larynx area while holding his left hand high for protection. He can follow up with a disabling blow to his opponent's vital areas. Thumb strike to throat. The opponent rushes the defender and tries to grab him.
The defender strikes the opponent's shoulder joint or upper pectoral muscle with his fist or thumb Figure This technique is painful and renders the opponent's arm numb. The defender then follows up with a disabling movement. Thumb strike to shoulder joint.
The opponent rushes the defender. The defender counters by rotating his body in the direction of his opponent and by striking him in the temple, ear, or face Figure The defender follows up with kicks to the groin or hand strikes to his opponent's other vital areas.
Hammer-fist strike to face. The defender catches his opponent off guard, rotates at the waist to generate power, and strikes his opponent on the side of the neck carotid artery Figure with his hand clenched into a fist.
This strike can cause muscle spasms at the least and may knock his opponent unconscious. Hammer-fist strike to side of neck. When the opponent tries to grapple with the defender, the defender counters by forcefully striking his opponent in the pectoral muscle Figure This blow stuns the opponent, and the defender immediately follows up with a disabling blow to a vital area of his opponent's body. Hammer-fist to pectoral muscle. The opponent tries to wrestle the defender to the ground. The defender counters with a short hook punch to his opponent's solar plexus or floating ribs Figure A sharply delivered blow can puncture or collapse a lung.
The defender then follows up with a combination of blows to his opponent's vital areas. Hook punch to solar plexus or floating ribs. The defender steps between his opponent's arms and strikes with an uppercut punch Figure to the chin or jaw. The defender then follows up with blows to his opponent's vital areas. Uppercut to chin. Figure 0. Knife-hand strike to side of neck. The opponent tries to strike the defender with a punch. The defender counters by striking his opponent on the top of the forearm just below the elbow radial nerve Figure and uses a follow-up technique to disable his opponent.
Knife-hand strike to radial nerve. The opponent tries to surprise the defender by lunging at him.
The defender quickly counters by striking his opponent with a palm-heel strike to the chin Figure , using maximum force. Palm-heel strike to chin. The defender meets his opponent's rush by striking him with a palm-heel strike to the solar plexus Figure The defender then executes a follow-up technique to his opponent's vital organs. Palm-heel strike to solar plexus.
The defender grasps his opponent from behind by the collar and pulls him off balance. He quickly follows up with a hard palm-heel strike to the opponent's kidney Figure The defender can then take down his opponent with a follow-up technique to the back of his knee.
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