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50 Self Defense Techniques & Survival Tricks That You Should Know By Now...

How do you defend yourself?


The traditional definition of a pressure point is that it is a point when pressure is applied to it that produces paralyzing pain. It is taught in the Chinese martial arts, called "Dim Mak" and is based on acupuncture points; But this art is limited and requires an understanding of Chinese acupuncture points. We can, for these reasons only, give some information about the fragile areas that we call "vulnerabilities". Weaknesses in the human body are exploited to overcome the opponent. You must be very careful when using these weaknesses because it is easy to accidentally kill someone, friend or foe, and at this point you get into the legislative system, which doesn't know exactly if you are actually defending yourself or you are the aggressor, and in some cases it is not. It is important. This brings us to our next point: it's not as important to use the technique as your mental alertness during training, which is of course a personal philosophical decision.




Study the most vulnerable areas of the body, commonly called pressure points. These points include the eyes, groin, legs, etc. What to consider generally includes:
Do kicks that use the width of the foot on the leg (if you know them) as they are more difficult to avoid.


Pull the foot back quickly when kicking the groin so that your foot is not caught. It is easy to break the nose with any blow.
Hitting the forehead will force the head back with little resistance and the brain in the skull will vibrate, causing a concussion, possibly worse. Beginners should use the bottom of the palm instead of the fist, and the same goes for the back of the skull just below the horizontal letter (there's one in the front too, above the forehead). The letters are strong enough to be weapons in themselves so avoid them.


The temple is the thinnest part of the skull, so a good blow here (a knuckle punch would be ideal) could cause concussion, bleeding, or even death. Don't do this blow with a training partner.


Temple 2: When this area is hit, the victim may lose consciousness or, in some cases, die. This can be achieved with a phoenix eye punch involving the index finger (find an image online). Do not attempt to use this punch unless you are in immediate danger.

Neck: This is a more obvious pressure point, but it is more complex to hit. Rotate behind your attacker and pull one of his arms behind his neck using the radial bones. Apply pressure to the visible carotid artery (the exact side of the throat where you feel the pulse) as you slowly lower it to the floor. You can increase the pressure by pulling your arm in front of you with the other arm while inhaling to inflate your chest. You can also place the hand of the arm pressing the elbow of the other arm and push the head/neck forward with that arm. A hard blow to the back of the head will confuse him and give you a chance to escape; If you do not appear on it

signs of weakness.

Return this blow: turn your head toward the elbow. This way, the gap will not be compressed into the larynx, so you can breathe. Circulation is still an issue so you need to be quick. Grab the elbow with your closest hand and use the pressure point there. This will loosen the pressure on you, but he probably won't give up. Combine pulling down, biting, stepping, hitting the back of the head, pressing the eyes, hitting your heel against the groin, kicking your shin, elbowing your ribs (rotate your buttocks), hair pulling, whatever else you can do.


Look for the collar bone. Hit your fingers behind the bone when you spot it and force the opponent to the ground (this should be done within a quarter of a second in real confrontations).


Often the easiest way to strike is the inverted (Karate Kick). It is difficult to adjust the grip to be between the jaw and the collarbone. You can pull and compress the collarbone, and in case of a strong pull, it may dislodge, making breathing impossible. This is fatal, of course, and should only be used as a last resort when other alternatives have been exhausted.

Under the jaw: Pull the neck forward to reach under the jaw and squeeze it with forward pressure.


Temporomandibular joint: support the head with one hand and follow the jaw line to the highest point of the other hand where it meets the bump of the skull, then press in and up toward the ear; This is difficult and makes it impossible to speak. The person may try to escape so the other hand is used. A single knuckle punch (the second middle finger knuckle) in this area may upset the larynx.

Back of the hand: If pulled, look directly into the attacker's hand and strike the bones of the back of the hand with either a regular punch or a one-finger strike. Do it once well when training with a partner, so you don't repeat it several times a day, it may hurt you for a minute.

Press the fingers for a slight defense. When punching you, hit one in the armpit and close it tightly. Pull the inner upper part of the elbow joint, this should be done quickly. Press down firmly, using one finger on each side. This causes severe pain and will make the opponent feel as if their arm has been broken.

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