Weapons for Martial Arts Training : Proper Cane Form for Martial Arts

Weapons for Martial Arts Training : Proper Cane Form for Martial Arts

Hi! I’m Calab Labarda of Tae Kwon Do Unlimited
on behalf of expertvillage.com. Check out our website at tkdarizona.com. Today we have
with me Chuck Connover. He is a first degree black belt in martial arts. He has been studying
martial arts for about five years. He has been studying the cane staff for about four
years now. He has become very good at it and has become an expert, so today he is going
to be showing you a short form with a cane.


22 thoughts on “Weapons for Martial Arts Training : Proper Cane Form for Martial Arts”

  • the clothes are called a gi or dogi (do-gee)in japanese martial arts.
    dojo is the place you train in.
    as far as i can tell its just personal preference but anywhere i have ever trained, only the higher belts get to choose the colour and style of their uniform.

  • PoignantJester says:

    he lifts the cane multiuple times i think someone with a cane will need to have their cane on the ground and why the ppl always make noises why the fight or train

  • Chances are if they need a cane just to help them walk/stand, using it for combat would be slightly impractical… because then they wouldn't be able to walk/stand.

  • The Martial arts videos on expert village are so bad, that it totally ruins the site's credibility for me- because I know martial arts.

    what if I'll search for something on expertvilage that I actually know nothing about?

    I guess I won't, then.

  • Blake Lonsdale-Cook says:

    When he did the roll, he was too slow coming out of it. I could do everything apart from the split, but i could if i was flexible. Try this bith a 6 foot bamboo stick performing 720 revolutions per minute. Then come back and attack me. You'll still lose.

  • A Campbell Cane could be an interesting senior defense device. I was asked last year about designing a cane that could be functional, artistic and defensive. The latest design fits this description. I was involved in martial arts in the 60's..now I am way over 60. I would not want to be on the other end.

  • The utility of cane forms, surely, is that they can be learnt and utilised by people who are elderly or infirm; but this one calls for a degree of athleticism and flexibility that no one who is elderly or infirm would have. So what, exactly, is the point?

  • Super Happy Fun Time Hurt Me Films says:

    If properly executed, even a person who has limited mobility may surprise an assailant who believes they are picking on a person who can't defend themselves. All it takes in many situations is to make a single fast strike, hard enough to injure or deter further interest (take out an eye, break a joint, nose, etc), in order to give you time to call for help or make you escape, move to a high visibility location, etc. While some may think this is pointless practice, in reality it is not. It's better to know these techniques than not to know them. Most reasonable people would agree.

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