Tips for a fight

Instead of technical advice, here are some lesser-known general and tactical tips:

  • Know the rules. It sounds pretty simple, but make sure you know exactly what you can and can not do and what scores. Then train those rules. It makes it much easier throughout the fight.
  • Similarly, in turn ironed and clean with proper equipment gi. Nothing worse than running about 5 minutes before your workout begins to try to find the right set of gloves because there is something wrong with it. First impressions mean a lot and also the referees have to be better if you raise intelligent, on time and with the right equipment.
  • Listen to your coach (if available). Do everything they say when they say it. You can see the action much better what can and can give practical advice. Tune voices of everyone else and focus on them. If you do not have a trainer or can not have someone ringside, get a more experienced partner to shout advice instead. They must be saying to move out if you’re near the edge of the mat, when you have 30 and then 10 seconds on the clock, what the score is.
  • Do you know if penalized for stepping out of the ring? I compete in competitions operate using a 3 strikes = -1 point rule. So if I spend Rings 3 times (or do anything wrong) gives me a point removed. Think, as 2 free passes to stop the fight without incurring penalties. If you are on the edge of the couch and is scoring a lot of points, because it really is struggling to escape, leaving the ring. Stops the fight, ref is reset (either in the center or a little more away from the edge). As soon as they say that the referee will you have the opportunity to return to center and away from the edge. Similarly, if your the last 10 seconds and you know for sure you are up in the points, step out of the ring. The fight stops and you’ve lost a couple of seconds times. Similarly, if you need a break, it is because knackered, step out of the ring then take the time to get back to the starting position. Of course, you have to be very aware of the amount of warnings incurred during the fight, but can have 2 free warnings before it is affected. If you hit 3 Warnings, then you have 2 other free warnings before making warnings and 6 -2 points.
  • related warnings, always give the ref recognize. Technically it should not matter, but if you are very respectful and accept their decisions (even if you disagree with them) are more likely to side with you.
  • Visually score points. The referees referee and / or corners have to see him about to score. Not so clean rudimentary techniques. I also know that if your opponent hits you in the head as the Roundhouse in the intestine, the punch will probably get the point because it was clearer to see.
  • Be aware that some people will fly to you as soon as the referee going to get that first point. Develop a method to counter this. A leg side kick fast forward or reverse forward is good. Practice to have someone come to you with a pillow.
  • taken a bad rap? Even if it did not hurt, take a minute to compose himself if the referee will allow it. You have nothing to prove what did not just hang on and run back in the ring. Especially if your eyes are watering. I know you said your light touch, but if you get caught in the nose and eyes begin to blur, you are not doing any favors to go backwards in not being able to see anything.
  • Fighting multiple rounds? Use the first round to feel out. As long as you leave the first round either up or drawing points, you’re okay. You have to be test their responses to what you are doing. So every time I throw a roundhouse they are defending a certain way? Is there a pattern? Make the telegraph his side kick by stepping up? They have no more punch with his arm lead? Then in the second round this knowledge is used to pick your spots and score.
  • If you are running with blows sometimes embrace them is a good idea seriously.