Ma 1 02 United States Marine Corps Martial Arts Center Of-Books Pdf

MA 1 02 UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS Martial Arts Center of
31 Aug 2020 | 11 views | 0 downloads | 149 Pages | 2.98 MB

Share Pdf : Ma 1 02 United States Marine Corps Martial Arts Center Of

Download and Preview : Ma 1 02 United States Marine Corps Martial Arts Center Of

Report CopyRight/DMCA Form For : Ma 1 02 United States Marine Corps Martial Arts Center Of



Transcription

1 Without the aid of reference given the requirement identify the. ranges of close combat per MCRP 3 02B 8550 01 01a, 2 Without the aid of reference given the requirement identify the. target areas of the body per MCRP 3 02B 8550 01 01a. 3 Without the aid of reference given the requirement identify the. weapons of the body per MCRP 3 02B 8550 01 01a, 4 Demonstrate the basic warrior stance per MCRP 3 02B. 8550 01 01a, 5 Demonstrate angles of approach and movement per MCRP 3 02B. 8550 01 01a, 6 Demonstrate body hardening tachniques per MCRP 3 02B. 8550 01 01a, 5 METHOD MEDIA This class will be taught by lecture demonstration and.
practical application, 6 EVALUATION Topics from this lesson will be evaluated by performance. examination, BODY 55 MIN, 1 INTRODUCTION TO CLOSE COMBAT 3 MIN. a Purpose of Close Combat The purpose of close combat is. to execute unarmed and armed techniques in close proximity to. another individual that comprise both lethal and non lethal ends across. a spectrum of violence within a continuum of force. 1 Unarmed techniques include hand to hand combat and. defense against hand held weapons, 2 Armed techniques include techniques applied with your. T O weapon or a weapon of opportunity, b Ranges of Close Combat There are three ranges in which close. combat engagements can take place long range mid range and close. range In any engagement these ranges may blur together or may. rapidly transition from one to another and then back again until the. opponent is defeated or the situation is handled, 1 Long Range At long range the distance between combatants.
allows engagement with a rifle and bayonet weapons of opportunity or. non lethal baton, 2 Mid Range At mid range the distance between combatants is such. that they can engage each other with knives punches or kicks. 3 Close Range At close range the distance between combatants is. such that they can grab a hold of each other and may involve elbow. and knee strikes and grappling, 2 WEAPONS OF THE BODY 5 MIN. a Arms The hands forearms and elbows are the individual weapons of. 1 Hands There are several areas of the hands that can be utilized as. a Fist The fist can be used as a weapon directed at soft tissue. areas such as the throat This will minimize the risk of injury to the. fist The striking surfaces of the fist are the first two knuckles of. the hand or the meaty portion of the hand below the little finger. b Edge of Hands The edge of the hand knife edge can be used. as a weapon Similar to the fist all strikes should be directed. toward soft tissue areas, c Palm The heel of the palm because of its padding can be used. for striking parrying and blocking, d Fingers The fingers can be used for gouging ripping and. tearing soft tissue e g eyes throat and groin, 2 Forearm The forearm can be used as a defensive tool to deflect or.
block attacks The forearm can also be used as a striking weapon to. damage or break joints and limbs Strikes with the forearm do not. pose as high a risk of self injury as do strikes with the fist and fingers. 3 Elbow The elbow can be used as a striking weapon Because of. the short distance needed to generate power the elbow is an excellent. weapon for striking in the grappling range of close combat. b Legs The legs are more powerful than the other weapons of the body. and are less prone to injury when striking The feet are protected by. boots and are the preferred choice for striking, 1 Foot The ball of the foot the instep and the toe can be used to. kick an opponent The toe is only recommended for striking when. wearing boots The cutting edge of the heel and the heel can be used. to stomp on an opponent, 2 Knee Like the elbow the knee is an excellent weapon in the. grappling range of close combat Knee strikes are most effective while. fighting close to your opponent where kicks are impractical The groin. area is an ideal target for the knee strike against and opponent. standing upright The knee strike can be a devastating secondary. attack to the face following an initial attack that causes the opponent to. bend at the waist, 3 TARGET AREAS OF THE BODY 5 MIN. During close combat the parts of the opponent s body that are readily. accessible will vary with each situation and throughout a confrontation The. goal is to attack those areas that are readily accessible These areas are. divided into five major groups head neck torso groin and extremities. a Head The vulnerable regions of the head are the eyes temple nose. ears and jaw Massive damage to the skull can kill an opponent. 1 Eyes The eyes are excellent targets because they are soft tissue. not protected by bone or muscle Any attack to this region may cause. the opponent to protect the area with his hands Secondary attacks to. other target areas can then be successfully executed while the. opponent s hands are occupied, 2 Temple The temple is one of the most fragile areas of the skull. Powerful strikes to the temple can cause permanent damage and. 3 Nose The nose is very sensitive and easily broken An attack to. this area can cause involuntary watering and closing of the eyes. rendering the opponent vulnerable to secondary attacks Unless the. strikes to the nose are powerfully delivered attacks to the nose may. not distract the opponent because through training individuals can. become accustomed to the effects of attacks to the nose. 4 Ears Attacks to the ear may cause the eardrum to rupture but as. with the nose region this may not stop or even distract the opponent. unless the strikes are delivered powerfully, 5 Jaw The jaw region when struck forcefully can cause.
unconsciousness Strikes to the jaw can cause painful injuries to teeth. and surrounding tissues e g lips tongue but the risk of self injury is. great unless the strikes are delivered with a hard object such as a. helmet rifle butt or heel of the boot, 1 Front of Neck The front of the neck or throat area is a soft tissue. area that is not covered by natural protection Damage to this region. can cause the trachea to swell and close the airway which can lead to. 2 Back of Neck The back of the neck or cervical region contains the. spinal cord the nervous system link to the brain The weight of the. head and the lack of large muscle mass in the neck area combine to. allow damage to the spinal column when the head is twisted violently. Attacks to this region can readily cause pain and immobilization of the. 1 Clavicle The clavicle or collar bone can be easily fractured causing. immobilization of the opponent s arm, 2 Solar Plexus Attacks to the solar plexus or center of the chest can. immobilize the opponent by knocking the breath out of him. 3 Ribs Damage to the ribs can cause immobilization of the opponent. and may cause internal trauma, 4 Kidneys Powerful attacks to the kidneys can cause immobilization. permanent damage and death, d Groin The groin area is another major soft tissue area not covered by. natural protection Any damage to this area can cause the individual to. involuntarily provide protection to the injured area usually with the hands. or legs The scrotum is the main target since even a near miss will cause. severe pain contraction of the lower abdominal muscles deterioration of. the opponent s stance and possible internal trauma. e Extremities Rarely will an attack to the opponent s extremities arms. and legs cause death but they are important target areas in close. combat Damage to a joint can cause immobilization of the opponent. 4 BASIC WARRIOR STANCE 10 MIN, a Purpose The basic warrior stance provides the foundation for all.
movement and techniques in close combat situations Marines must be. able to assume the basic warrior stance instinctively. b Technique To train the basic warrior stance have the student. 1 Feet Apart, a Place your feet shoulder width apart. b Keeping your head and eyes on your opponent take a half step. forward with your left foot and pivot on your heels so your hips and. shoulders are at approximately a 45 degree angle to the right. c Distribute your body weight evenly on both legs Bend your. knees slightly, 1 Find a position that allows you to maintain your balance. 2 You may have to re adjust your feet to maintain your. 2 Hands Up, a Curl your fingers naturally into the palm of your hand Position. the thumb across the index and middle fingers, 1 Do not clench your fists. 2 Not clenching the fists will reduces muscular tension in the. forearms and increases speed and reaction time, b Bring your hands up to your face at chin level with the palms.
facing each other, 1 Hold your fists up high enough to allow you to protect your. 2 The fists should not block your field of view allowing for. continuous eye contact of your opponent, 3 Elbows In Tuck your elbows in close to your body to protect your. 4 Chin Down Tuck your chin down to take advantage of the natural. protection provided by your shoulders, 5 ANGLES OF APPROACH AND MOVEMENT 12 MIN. a Purpose of Movement You should move to control the confrontation. and to retain a tactical advantage Consider yourself in a 360 degree. circle you move in 45 degree incraments towards 8 different angles In. addition movement is necessary to, 1 Movement around the opponent makes accessible different target. areas of your opponent s body, 2 Movement enables you to use different weapons of your body and.
different close combat techniques that can only be performed on. specific target areas, 3 Movement can increase power and maximize momentum. b Angles of Approach Consider a 360 degree circle around an. opponent You can move anywhere in this circle to gain a tactical. advantage and make accessible different target areas of your opponent s. 1 The worst place to be in a confrontation is directly in front of an. opponent The opponent can rely on his forward momentum and linear. power to take a tactical advantage, 2 When facing an opponent movement is made in 45 degree to. either side of the opponent Moving at a 45 degree angle is the best. way to both avoid an opponent s strike and to put yourself in the best. position to attack an opponent, c Techniques for Movement Since most close combat movements are. initiated from the basic warrior stance you must know how to move in all. directions while maintaining your stance During any movement the legs. or feet should not be crossed Once a movement is completed you should. resume the basic warrior stance This will help to protect yourself and to. put you in the proper position for launching an attack against your. 1 Forward To move forward from the basic warrior stance. a When moving forward, 1 Move the left foot forward approximately 12 to 15. 2 As soon as the left foot is in place quickly bring the. right foot behind the left foot to return to the basic. warrior stance, 2 Forward Left Right To move forward left right from the basic.
warrior stance, a When moving to the forward left, 1 Move the left foot forward at a 45 degree angle. from your body approximately 12 to 15 inches keeping. your toe pointed toward the opponent, 2 As soon as the left foot is in place quickly bring the. right foot behind the left foot to return to the basic. warrior stance, b When moving to the forward right. 1 Move the right foot forward at a 45 degree angle. from your body approximately 12 to 15 inches, 2 As soon as the right foot is in place quickly bring the. left foot toe pointing toward the opponent in front of the. right foot to return to the basic warrior stance, 3 Left Right To move left right from the basic warrior stance.
a When moving side to side left or right, 1 Move the left foot to the left approximately 12 to 15. 2 As soon as the left foot is in place quickly bring the. right foot behind the left foot to return to the basic. warrior stance, 3 To move to the right execute steps in reverse. 4 Backward To move to the rear from the basic warrior stance. execute the forward movement in reverse, a When moving backward. 1 Move the right foot backward approximately 12 15. 2 As soon as the right foot is in place quickly bring the. left foot in front of the right foot to return to the basic. warrior stance, 5 Backward Left Right To move back left right from the basic. warrior stance execute the forward movement in reverse. a When moving to the left, 1 Move the left foot backward at a 45 degree angle.
body approximately 12 to 15 inches keeping your toe. pointed toward the opponent, 2 As soon as the left foot is in place quickly bring the. right foot Behind the left foot to return to the basic. warrior stance, b When moving to the right, 1 Move the right foot backward at a 45 degree angle. body approximately 12 to 15 inches, 2 As soon as the right foot is in place quickly bring the. left foot toe pointing toward the opponent in front of the. right foot to return to the basic warrior stance, 6 Stretching 5 MIN. a Begin your stretching session with a slow warm up by doing the. dynamic stretches that are a part of the Daily 16 exercise routine The. length and repititions will begin low and be increased as proficiency and. fitness is gained, b Upon completing the warm up phase begin with the following martial.
arts stretches All martial arts stretches are static stretches and are. executed as echo count exercises Echo count exercises are done for a. UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS Martial Arts Center of Excellence The Basic School Marine Corps Combat Development Command Quantico Virginia 22134 DETAILED OUTLINE FUNDAMENTALS OF MARINE CORPS MARTIAL ARTS INTRODUCTION 3 MIN 1 GAIN ATTENTION There are several fundamentals of the physical discipline of our martial arts that are used throughout any type of

Related Books

Operating Instructions Compact Stereo System

Operating Instructions Compact Stereo System

Model number suffix EB denotes UK model EG EB GN TQBJ0981 2017 02 03 Operating Instructions Compact Stereo System Model No SC HC1020 Thank you for purchasing this product

BETWEEN 10 AND 12 Pascale Ramonda

BETWEEN 10 AND 12 Pascale Ramonda

BETWEEN 10 AND 12 will be released in Dutch cinemas from the beginning of 2015 by Dutch distributor Amstel Film BETWEEN 10 AND 12 PRESSBOOK RAYMOND THIRY AS FATHER GERARD Raymond Thiry started his own theatre group Alex d Electrique in 1987 The group became very successful at var ious festivals and the atres in the Netherlands and Germany After his appearance in several prime time TV se

10 RECYCL ART

10 RECYCL ART

E gt Compos de musiciens d activistes culturels et d amateurs d arts E ouvrira les portes de son univers baroque sombre et po tique et mettra l honneur la s rigraphie contempo raine la musique ind pendante les installa

herdenkingsweekend 100 jaar noodlanding Roland Garros

herdenkingsweekend 100 jaar noodlanding Roland Garros

Toen de eerste oorlogswinter voorbij was kwamen steeds meer vliegtuigen de frontlijn overvliegen Verkenningsvluchten en bombardementsvluchten werden bij goed weer dagelijks uitgevoerd Alhoewel de frontlijn op 30 km westwaarts van Hulste lag vlogen geregeld vliegers over het dorp Een attractie voor de jongeren maar een beduchtheid voor de Hulstenaars die wisten dat een overvliegende

WINTER IN WARTIME Sony Pictures Classics

WINTER IN WARTIME Sony Pictures Classics

Winter in Wartime Oorlogswinter 1972 by Dutch author JAN TERLOUW who experienced five years under German occupation and whose vicar father was twice arrested and threatened with execution Terlouw who in addition to his career as a bestselling novelist has also been a scientist and prominent politician says of the film adaptation of Winter in Wartime It has become a beautiful

Audio Description with Audio Subtitling for Dutch

Audio Description with Audio Subtitling for Dutch

Dutch films with AD and AST two of which will be considered here Oorlogswinter Winter in Wartime 2008 and Tirza 2010 The project makes use of four films but due to limits of space we focus on two only aiming to reply to three questions First we look at how the AST is inserted and whether it interacts with the films foreign language dialogue exchanges Then we consider whether

2RUORJVZLQWHU

2RUORJVZLQWHU

7lwho hq rqghuwlwho hw erhn khhiw gh wlwho 2ruorjvzlqwhu h ehwhnhqlv ydq gh wlwho ydq glw erhn kdqjw vdphq phw hhq jhehxuwhqlv lq khw yhukddo

Moby Dick de Herman Melville de l all gorie de la

Moby Dick de Herman Melville de l all gorie de la

Moby Dick est selon Melville une qu te de la v rit qu il r alise dans un roman marqu par le m lange des genres Comment cette ambition et ce mode d criture sont ils li s En examinant les r f rences philosophiques internes l oeuvre nous chercherons montrer que son caract re all gorique se comprend au mieux en regard de la relation ambigu qu entretient Melville

Moby Dick Herman Melville l cole des loisirs

Moby Dick Herman Melville l cole des loisirs

Moby Dick d Herman Melville Abonnement m dium max de mars 2013 Pour en savoir plus Sur le Net Le tr s bon site canadien baleine en direct dit tout ou presque sur les cachalots Le site animalier Arkive pr sente une quinzaine de vid os de ce seigneur des mers ne pas rater ces impressionnantes images film es du pont d un bateau C tac s infos Listening to

Herman Melville tybbot free fr

Herman Melville tybbot free fr

Herman Melville MOBY DICK 1851 dition d u groupe Ebooks libres et gratuits

MATEMATIKA TEKNIK DASAR I FUNGSI 2

MATEMATIKA TEKNIK DASAR I FUNGSI 2

MATEMATIKA TEKNIK DASAR I FUNGSI 2 SEBRIAN MIRDEKLIS BESELLY PUTRA TEKNIK PENGAIRAN FUNGSI Perhatikan relasi x y x y R y x2 Untuk tiap tiap nilai x dalam wilayahnya relasi itu hanya menyatakan tepat sebuah nilai y dalam daerah jelajahnya Artinya tidak kurang dan tidak lebih hanya ada satu nilai y untuk tiap tiap nilai x lihat gambar di bawah y x f x y FUNGSI Demikian juga