Best Of Mma Training in 2021
Combat Sports Max Strike MMA Training Gloves (Red, Regular)
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- Hinged knuckle allows for a full range of motion
- Wrap around wrist strap for lockdown wrist support
- Fully open palm allows for skin on skin contact
Training for Warriors: The Ultimate Mixed Martial Arts Workout
UFC 5 oz MMA Martial Arts Training Gloves, Black, Large/X-Large
- Open palm design
- Great for grappling
- Secure hook & loop closure
- Soft finger compartments for comfort while gripping
- Durable engineered synthetic leather
MMA Training: The Ultimate Beginners Guide To Mixed Martial Arts (Including Drills & Tactics) (MMA, Martial Arts, Self Defense, BJJ)
Combat Sports Washable MMA Training Instep Padded Shin Guards, Large, Black
- Completely washable by removing the foam padding from its specially designed velcro pocket
- Comfortable compression material designed to firmly hug the legs and feet
- Sold in Pairs
- Package Dimensions: 2" L x 6" W x 18.5" H
Liberlupus MMA Gloves, UFC Boxing Fight Gloves MMA Mitts with Adjustable Wrist Band for Sanda Sparring Punching Bag Training (Black, S/M)
- 🥊【Premium PU Leather】: 0.8 mm synthetic leather promises long-life, durability and maximum performance of these MMA gloves against wear and tear. The material is durable and easy to clean. These grappling and sparring MMA training gloves are engineered for long-lasting high performance.
- 🥇【Reinforced Impact Padding】: The thicken 10mm EVA fist padding do the best performance for efficient protection against shock impact in boxing training, martial arts, sparring cage activities.
- 🥈【Hand Back Bectional Design】: Completely fit the back of the hand, improve wrist flexibility, It further enhances grip and superior hold when you opt for grappling. The sufficient air flow endorses that palm remain dry and odor less for maximum amount of time.
- 🥉【Hand Back Bectional Design】: Completely fit the back of the hand, improve wrist flexibility, It further enhances grip and superior hold when you opt for grappling. The sufficient air flow endorses that palm remain dry and odor less for maximum amount of time.
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K.O. Power: Complete Strength Training for Devastating Punches, Kicks & Throws
RDX Shin Guards for Kickboxing Training & MMA Fighting | Cowhide Leather Muay Thai Instep Leg Protective Gear | Great Protector Pads for Martial Arts, Sparring, BJJ, Karate
- Thick Shock-absorbent gel based padding for improved support and protection.
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Everlast Striking Training Gloves Small/Medium Black
- Anatomical thumb padding provides increased protection without decreasing mobility
- Anatomical thumb padding provides increased protection without decreasing mobility|Closed cell Durafoam padding|18"" hook & loop wrist strap w/ tri-sect closure for extra support & protection|Reinforced finger loops with anatomical thumb padding|
Boxing Reflex Ball Set - 4 Difficulty Levels Great for Reaction Speed and Hand Eye Coordination Training Boxing Equipment Fight Speed, Boxing Gear, Punching Ball Reflex Bag Alternative (Set of 4)
- THE PERFECT REFLEX BALL SET – 4 balls, 4 difficulty levels. Any age, any level. Beginner to pro.
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- BOXING EQUIPMENT – this fight ball bundle is a must have addition to your boxing gear set.
- 1 SIZE FITS ALL - Our new design comes with an adjustable headband and string, kids to adults.
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Ong-bak Movie Review: No Doubles, No Strings, No CGIs
Ong-bak presents the art of Muay Thai in a contemporary setting. Yet, it is very much inspired by the people's carried on traditions and culture and their ancient fighting spirit.
Theme and Story
Muay Thai is now seen more as a modern sport, rather than a battlefield skill. But this film exposes more on the really impressive hand-to-hand combat skills with a deep and formidable background on spiritual training. And it transforms the human body into a multifaceted weapon for close-combat fighting.
The attempt to promote the metaphor of being a god and stealing the head of a town's god (through the local crime and drug lord who keeps on using that weird voice producer) is a fine deal. He reveres himself as the god. The idea that he has the money and power to control and dictate who he wants to die and who he wants to live is given good validation by his dialogues.
The film complements a reddish colorgrading to fit the mood and feel of its action-packed visuals. The effects utilized are as simple as dynamic and moving camera shots matched with the right camera lenses and good camera angles, slow motion and fast motion effects, and the old school repeating of action shots seen on different angles (simple, low-budget editing tricks that work for its advantage). The gravity-defying stunts and the jumping and bouncing human bodies are all but real, no strings attached.
Those who are into martial arts or are interested in Muay Thai can get much things from Tony Jaa's moves. The authentic fight scenes are really worth immortalizing in those organic film strips. And this Thai film seems successful in promoting interest and curiosity to the Muay Thai, especially in a non-Thai's perspective.
Ong-bak is a breath of fresh air from the usual Hollywood "action fakes." Special effects? What special effects? Jaa's moves surely blow the audience away. With the great, impressive stunts but not so compelling story (though this one tends to get overlooked upon seeing Jaa's martial arts moves), watch it for the action. It's worth it.
The Impressive Stunts
Ong-bak is a film that amazes and defies the Hollywood cheats of stunt doubles, creating CGIs, putting strings and using harness while shooting on chroma to let the characters fly in mid air. This time, it shows the real thing... of what an expert can really do without using the movie tricks.
More than anything else, what strikes most in this movie is not the story, script, acting nor anything else, but the symphony of flying bodies, breaking bones, and elaborately staged chasing scenes. Ting (Tony Jaa) defies gravity and physics with his authentic Muay Thai moves. He leaps over cars, two intersecting bicycles, market stalls, and even on top of people's heads. He slides under a moving truck. He runs and escapes through a large coil of barbed wire. He seems to show off what he can do best. And the film seems to be a primer in techniques for hitting people with your elbows and feet through conceivably defensive stances.
Ting keeps the hype strong. All his fight scenes are jaw-dropping. They are all spectacular enough to ignore the other stuff on the film, especially the mediocre story. It puts life to a lifeless storyline and an overused plot. Things could have been really dragging, but seeing Ting outrunning gangs in strictly designed obstacle courses placed in everyday Bangkok busy streets in its dark side is quite a treat.
With those impressive camera movements supplementing the stunts (of fighting with the use of their limbs), the opening scene of the tree-climbing contest sets the pace of the movie filled. The take-off of the story happens when the ancient Buddhist statue of the hero's village, Ong-bak, is stolen. And Ting is the town's hero bound to bring back Ong-bak's head. He maintains a clear mind and heart. Not fighting for reasons of vengeance, money or personal gain, but only to retrieve the sacred statue, and later on, be a monk. The story is simple. No much complication on the storyline. In fact, it doesn't even pay the usual attention to romantic involvements in a storyline.
Only one goal is with him: to finish his mission. No girls, no much fuss about the world. Just bring back the statue using the art and combat of Muay Thai.
The Ong-bak seems to concentrate more on its physical aspect that the story doesn't get pushed towards a more brilliant route.
A big portion of the budget falls into burning cars, falling 3-wheeled Thai vehicles, destroying market stalls, elaborate chasing scenes, and making a great number of giant statue heads mostly shot underwater and in a cave. The film doesn't deal much with the post-production special effects but works mainly with the rawness of what has been captured during the principal photography. The extraordinarily striking moves of the main character lets you forgive some choppy edits.
In the cave sequence, taking it in a more realistic way, a quite mocking audience would ask how come there are no much guns used there for defense? It's a contemporary setting, where are the guns aimed to kill? It's obviously the usual fall ignored in the plot to control and contain the action through cinematic hand-to-hand combat scenes. It's a movie, anyway. As some might say, just try to forgive that part for entertainment's sake. Just enjoy watching Ting's tremendous fight scenes for escapist fun.