About Wing Chun
neutralizing techniques that require you to be "soft" and relaxed. Reconditioning your muscle memory and building relaxed habits can be frustrating and takes time, but it will be worth it in the long run. Hone your reflexes. In Wing Chun, the fighter will react to a fight using quick reflexes to interrupt an attack and change the fight to be on your terms. Alter your fighting strategy according to your opponent and environment. Your opponent might be tall or short, big or small, male or female, and so on. Similarly, the environment in which you fight can be different – outside, inside, rainy, hot, cold, and so on. Be ready to adjust your fighting to suit the conditions. Learn Wing Chun’s forms. The practice of Wing Chun is broken into a succession of six different forms, each of which builds on the previous form. In each form, you will learn proper stance, body positioning, hand and foot movements, and balance. These forms are: Siu Nim Tao Chum Kiu Biu Gee Muk Yan Chong Luk Dim Boon Kwun Baat Jaam Dao Find a Wing Chun academy. Martial arts schools often focus on one style of martial arts, especially for serious students. Wing Chun academies or clubs may be affiliated with a martial arts association. Search online or in a phone book for local Wing Chun schools. Check with your local martial arts academies to see if they teach Wing Chun. They may only teach the basics, and if you are serious about learning advanced Wing Chun, you may need to go to an area that has more advanced classes. Meet with the sifu (instructor) and ask about their background. How many years of experience do they have? How did they learn Wing Chun? Sit in on a Wing Chun class. Get a feel for how the sifu conducts the class and how the other students respond. Learning Wing Chun in person is the most preferred method.
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