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Differences between Judo and BJJ Groundwork

Mike Lee (http://www.h2oma.com/) and Stephan Kesting (http://www.grapplearts.com) talk about the differences between BJJ groundwork and Judo newaza at a semi…

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25 комментариев к записи “Differences between Judo and BJJ Groundwork”

  1. G Klári:

    Can anyone tell me the main difference between judo and BJJ? Whats skills
    can be advantage in the two styles? I am doing kick and punch focused
    martial arts (TKD) right now and am thinking of starting something more
    ground-based in addition.

  2. Charles Lucas:

    These kodokan rules, kosen judo rules are very different, but very good
    lecture. Thank you for sharing.

  3. foxybrown2:

    The thing i see is judo has been ruined by doing as a sport like he said
    you throw and then its over Now I know judo has way more to it than what
    they do in competition

  4. Zainul Urban:

    jiujitsu, bjj, judo have similar technique

  5. boxing305:

    Judo is like fine wine, BJJ is like beer

  6. Kaleb Malanin:

    Try Sambo, you can basically do any udo or jiu jitsu techniques except
    chokes. No health and safety in russia.

  7. Bjarne Ungerer:

    Your wrong a good judo fighter goes in the ground after throwing!

  8. donotgettmeseriously:

    so basically there is the difference between in competition and training
    for the competition. and almost no difference in the art? :) 

  9. IWANTMYYOUTUBEBACK:

    the prob is in judo im a judoka is that u need more then 5 seconds to do ur
    ground work maybe 15 seconds

  10. Beowulf33:

    Bjj rules I love it. But I also feel that judo us a great art as well both
    r great and I agree that if u take both that will help u a lot. I’ve
    trained in pankartion and I’m training in bjj

  11. Ignatius Cheese:

    Judo and BJJ are the SAME FUCKING THING, with different rules. Here’s an
    example, the BJJ of the western wrestling world is Catch Wrestling which I
    practice and will for the rest of my life, the Judo equivalent is Freestyle
    Wrestling which has less holds. Judo has less holds (in true sport form).
    To make Jujitsu safer they took out holds and made it a sport Judo, to make
    wrestling safer they took out hooks (submissions) to make freestyle
    wrestling, then they made it even safe by taking more vicious slams and
    holds to make Folk Style

  12. Jim Dwyer:

    Judo compliments BJJ and BJJ compliments Judo. If you learn both and have a
    solid game with each, then you will be well rounded. Just remember, the
    Gracies have solid judo backgrounds but will never say it openly, like
    Rickson.

  13. Jokubas Paičius:

    what is that dude wearing on his hand?

  14. You Mang:

    I surmise these were bjj guys that were gonna enter a judo comp. I belt in
    judo but we do a lot of ground work and compete in JJ tourneys. 

  15. Judokkaa:

    Butterfly guard is very common in judo, just depends on the geographically
    location that you train in I guess.

  16. hunterMH1:

    i hate judo rules as well because it lets people just stop fighting once
    they get to the ground. it takes away the true nature of the art which is
    standing and ground technique. I love judo but the competition rules just
    take the sport away.

  17. 000LONER:

    Mr Kesting, maybe the differences can be observed more clearly taking a
    example how is the application of the same technic as teaching in Kodokan x
    Gracie Academies. O Goshi Kodokan requires a lapel, belt and sleeve grip,
    kuzushi and footwork before the kake. Gracie requires a tight clinch and
    then a rip reposition and kake. Gracie focus is in street fighting, Kodokan
    sport. Looking for ne waza or groud work Kano osaekomi techinics gives a
    victory, Gracie focus is in a real submission. Ty

  18. Triangulove:

    He says that Judo Players train 80% stand up and 20% ground, but in the
    Dojo I train in it is more like 60% ground and 40% stand up sometimes and
    then pretty even a lot of the other times.

  19. Able24h:

    I know it seems like I have an axe to grind about it but out of all martial
    arts I prefer bjj and I recognize judo as an effective martial art second
    best out there and only second due to my admitted bias. What I hate about
    bjj is that many schools forgo MMA jiujitsu and Self defense jiu-jitsu and
    just do sport jiu jitsu garbage. I think we can both agree basics are king.

  20. BW022:

    This guy isn’t an expert on judo — as he admits. At any serious
    competition level I’ve never met a single judoka who isn’t trained to take
    an opponent to the mat on any throw — usually brutally landing on them so
    that if it isn’t a full-point you get the pin or wind/stun them for any
    easy arm lock or choke. Look at any judo competition videos and 90% of
    ipons end up with the person landing on top of you.

  21. f12m34:

    but because since competitive rules were liberal, people were focusing on
    groundwork too much. When Kano made Judo he made it as a synthesis of
    various koryu jiujitsu schools, principally Tenjin Shinyo Ryu and Kito Ryu.
    The dangerous techniques you talk about do exist in Judo and are taught at
    the black belt levels, he didn’t remove those techniques. Regarding Maeda,
    he wanted to spread Judo over the world and he fought to demonstrate its
    effectiveness so that people would gain interest

  22. zeusblack47:

    It’s good seeing this cooperative learning environment. Why I say this is
    that a Judoka name Maeda taught the Gracies nearly 100 years ago. Judo had
    changed and the Gracies kept the other half of Judo. Now it’s time for Judo
    to get its groundwork involved in their sport instead of just throws.Now
    Judo can be whole again white the addition to Atemi blows.

  23. Michael James:

    Yes, this is true. I actually make an effort not to land on people but
    maintain control after a throw. Unfortunately some guys train to hurt their
    partners but in a fight it may be wise (depending on the situation) to do
    so.

  24. Ramone Kenney:

    You are correct in saying that you can punch/headbutt. One thing that
    should be noted though, is that success in holding a position comes from
    the proper application of weight. It is very very difficult to hold a
    position and strike effectively at the same time. Because, effective
    striking from a dominate position inherently forces you to leave space to
    generate the leverage needed to be effective. For a skilled practitioner it
    is actually easier to escape a position when a person is striking

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