Wing Chun Kung Fu Self-defence Street Fighting Lessons (2015)

Wing Chun Kung Fu Self-defence Street Fighting Lessons (2015)
MP4 | AVC 898kbps | English | 854×480 | 24fps | 9h 34mins | AAC stereo 254kbps | 4.35 GB
Genre: Video Training

The common legend as told by Yip Man involves the young woman Yim Wing-chun during the period after the destruction by the Qing government of the Southern Shaolin and its associated temples. Having rebuffed the local warlord’s marriage offer, Yim Wing-Chun said she’d reconsider the proposal if he could beat her in a fight. She soon crossed paths with a Buddhist nun named Ng Mui, who was one of the Shaolin Sect survivors, and asked the nun to teach her to fight. According to legend Ng Mui taught Yim Wing-Chun a new system of martial art that had been inspired by the nun’s observations of a confrontation between a Snake and a Crane. This then-still nameless style enabled Yim Wing-Chun to beat the warlord in a one-on-one fight. Yim Wing-Chun thereafter married Leung Bac-Chou and taught him the style, which was later named after her.

Since the system was developed during the Shaolin and Ming resistance to the Qing Dynasty, many legends, including the story of Yim Wing-Chun, were spread regarding the creation of Wing Chun in order to confuse enemies. This is often given as a reason to explain the difficulty in accurately determining the creator or creators of Wing Chun.

He who excels as a warrior does not appear formidable. One who excels in fighting is never aroused in anger. One who excels in defeating his enemy does not join issues. One who excels in employing others humbles himself before them. This is the virtue of non-contention and matching the sublimity of heaven.

Some Wing Chun practitioners believe that the person with better body structure will win. A correct Wing Chun stance is like a piece of bamboo, firm but flexible, rooted but yielding. This structure is used to either deflect external forces or redir0ct them.

Balance is related to structure because a well-balanced body recovers more quickly from stalled attacks and structure is maintained. Wing Chun trains the awareness of one’s own body movement derived from muscular, tendon, and articular sources. Performing Wing Chun’s forms such as Chum Kiu or the Wooden Dummy form greatly improve proprioception. Wing Chun favours a high, narrow stance with the elbows kept close to the body. Within the stance, arms are positioned across the vitals of the center-line. Shifting or turning within a stance is carried out variantly on the heels, balls, or middle (K1 or Kidney 1 point) of the foot depending on lineage. All attacks and counter-attacks are initiated from this firm, stable base. Wing Chun rarely compromises structure for more powerful attacks because this is believed to create defensive openings which may be exploited.

Structure is viewed as important, not only for reasons of defence, but also for attack. When the practitioner is effectively "rooted", or aligned so as to be braced against the ground, the force of the hit is believed to be far more devastating. Additionally, the practice of "settling" one’s opponent to brace them more effectively against the ground aids in delivering as much force as possible to them.


1) How to
2) Self-defence Lessons
3) Street Fight Defence
4) Wing Chun Kung Fu – Self-defence
5) Wing Chun Training

specs: total run time 9 hrs 34 min 49 sec


16 Wing Chun Dummy Techniques.pdf
Chun Ip Tse Michael Wing Chun Kung Fu.pdf
Close Range Combat Wing Chun Vol 2.pdf
How to Build a Wing Chun Wooden.pdf
Tao of Wing Chun Do Volume 1 Part 2.pdf
Tao of Wing Chun Do Volume 2 Chi Sao.pdf
Wing Chun Kung Fu Yimm Lee.pdf
Wing Chun Kungfu.pdf
Wing Chun Kung Fu Siu Nim Tau – Junnie Bly.pdf
Wing Chun.pdf
Wing Tsun.pdf