The BJJ Dialogue is a simple strategy to help beginners understand Brazilian Jiu Jitsu. Think of it as a If/Then formula. Firstly, you need to recognize what position you are in. If it's a good position; then, maintain it and then attack. If it's a bad position; then, stay safe; and then, attempt to escape.
I've always tried to find the quickest and most immediate way to teach a deep and clear understanding of Brazilian Jiu Jitsu, and this is the formula I've come up with. Over the years this has become my number 1 epiphany. I hope that this will be one of your top 10 "ah ha!" moments.
Today I'm going to talk about the most common guard pass that you'll see in virtually every single Brazilian Jiu Jitsu school. You see this Guard pass in the UFC and in BJJ tournaments all around the world. Then, I'm going to talk about a really cool drill to nullify that guard pass.
The 180 Armbar Drill in Brazilian Jiu Jitsu helps you solidify the movement pattern to help perfect the 180 armbar. The drill allows the BJJ practitioner to establish fluidity and speed in their movements.
Getting the back in Brazilian Jiu Jitsu is probably the most offensive position you can achieve. The best in the world at getting the back is Marcelo Garcia. This is my interpretation of how Marcelo Garcia is able to go and take the back when people try to re-guard and when people try to turn in on him when he has cross side.
This Vblog talks about a powerful technique called the Short Choke. The short choke is a variation on the rear naked choke. This technique is a combination attack starting with the head and arm choke from top cross side.
This is one of the coolest techniques I've ever seen in Brazilian Jiu Jitsu. This move starts off with "knee on belly", or sometimes it's called "knee mount". I start with my right knee on my training partner's belly. I wait for him to put his left hand on my knee and make a sharp, distinct turn with his body.