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A fantastic guide to train your students in 1,2 and 3 Step Sparring techniques, including step by step routines, video links and detailed instructions.

It is a useful tool for instructors and students alike, whether these routines are already part of your school’s syllabus or you are looking for some new materials to update your own.

Description

ITF Step Sparring ebook

Updated 2020 version

Complete with Step by Step instructions and Video Links 

 

The ITF Step Sparring ebook is a fantastic guide to help train your students in 1,2 and 3 Step Sparring techniques. The ebook includes 36 unique sequences, all individually documented, detailed step by step sparring routines and instructions.

  • Updated version includes video links of all sequences

An invaluable resources for instructors and students alike, whether these routines are already part of your school’s syllabus or you are looking for some new materials to update your own.

The ITF Step Sparring ebook includes:

  • 6 x 3 Step Sparring Sequences
  • 20 x 1 Step Sparring Sequences
  • 10 x 2 Step Sparring Sequences

Developed by Master Michael Muleta, 8th Degree Black Belt, with assistants Sabum Justin Chin and Sabum Corey Chin.

Step Sparring teaches the student to apply their fundamental movements in both attacking and defensive mode, from a variety of angles and stances, whilst moving forwards and backwards.

Students should commence with 3 step sparring (alone) first, to develop both left and right sides of the body. The student would then progress to 3 step sparring with a partner/opponent to apply these movements against another person.

3 step sparring was regarded as the most important form of sparring by the Founder, as it helped the student developed their techniques at the correct angle and distance in relation to the attacker/target.

The complexity of the sequences, and the techniques used in step sparring, generally increases as the student progresses in rank and ability.

Two step sparring enables the student to incorporate both hand and foot techniques into their pre-arranged sparring sequences, both in attacking and defensive modes.

The most difficult and spontaneous form of Step Sparring is One step Sparring, where the student must react immediately.

Whilst many schools don’t have a set choreography or sequence to follow, I always felt from a teaching and examining quality consistency point of view, it was better to have all students follow a pre-designed format, just as they do in patterns, to allow comparison and correction.

 

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