Jiu Jitsu Girl Attacked From Behind

Jiu Jitsu Girl Attacked – If you got the Training Than Keep Calm and let the training take over. Attacked from behind should not be problem for someone who has good training. Watch and be amazed at Jiu Jitsu Girl attached from behind

Jiu Jitsu Girl Attacked


Jiu Jitsu Tips to improve your training


Although your grips and and upper-body play a role in the bottom game, your guard is ultimately powered by your lower-body. With most sweeps and submissions, power is almost exclusively generated and applied through your hips and legs. Here’s a good drill to help you understand this:

Have a training partner sit in your closed guard, and get him to interlace both of his hands behind his neck. Do the same yourself. Now try to flip him using a basic scissor sweep. Unless you can take him over cleanly, you are not efficiently applying the power through your hips.

Learn to move your hips through as many different planes as possible and practise them by using drills. Two basic examples include the bridge and the shrimp, but there are several others available.


Like other functional martial arts, in jiu jitsu you usually require angles to apply leverage. There is nowhere that this is more evident than in guard position. There are several different ways these angles can be used, whether it be the angle of your hips to the floor (see above), or the angle between your hips and your opponent’s hips, or the angle of your torso to your opponent’s torso.

Most of the time I’m looking for 90 degree angles, but as of late I’ve found that 45 degree angles work well too. You can see a details on this video I released on this several years ago – it’s a little dated and since then I’ve begun to understand the concept better – I will be releasing a new video on it soon.

Jiu Jitsu Girl Attacked


If you’re going to sweep somebody laterally you need to take his hand, wrist and elbow on the side you are sweeping to out of the equation. Having taught, trained and watched thousands of hours of jiu-jitsu, it’s my current perspective that neglecting to do this is the cause of more failed sweeps than anything else.

Think about it: when you trip or fall over, the first thing you do is stick your hand out to brace yourself. It’s the exact same with a sweep.

The hand and arm is the most dexterous part of your opponent’s anatomy and the first thing he will use to stop himself from being toppled. The cool thing about training in the gi is that it’s far easier to tie up his arm and prevent him from doing this, thus improving your chances of completing your sweep.

‘How I got my BJJ Black Belt in 4 Years.’ – Read the Black Belt Blueprint by Nic Gregoriades.


A good opponent will always try to engage good posture before passing the guard. This is because he knows that initiating his pass (by standing or any other means) without it will usually result in him being tipped forward, swept or submitted.

So by not allowing your sparring partner to get his posture, you will always be one step ahead. This means that you can be proactive with your attacks (especially with trapping and binding attack patterns like rubber guard) instead of having to first ‘put out the fires’ of his passage attempts.

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