Parry, Outside Block (hubad-lubad) into wristlock Teaser

Wristlock is a joint lock primarily affecting the wrist-joint and possibly the radioulnar joints through rotation of the hand. A wristlock is typically applied by grabbing the opponent's hand, and bending and/or twisting it. Wristlocks are very common in martial arts such as AikidoHapkido and jujutsu where they are featured as self-defense techniques. They are also used as submission holds in combat sports such as Brazilian jiu-jitsu and Catch wrestling. While being illegal technique in nowadays Sambo[1] and Judo[2] competitions, it is still practiced in judo forms of self-defense kata "Kodokan Goshin Jutsu".[3] Wristlocks are also widely used by law enforcement and military as pain compliance hold.

The wristlock is a technique that can be applied from a stand-up position, simply by grabbing the opponent's hand and twisting and/or bending it in a non-natural direction. It is considered to be a relatively safe technique to practice with a willing opponent[4], but if applied suddenly and/or forcefully, a wristlock can cause ligament tears or possibly even dislocation or bone fractures.

The hubud-lubud or hubad-lubad from Doce Pares is frequently used as a type of "generator" drill, where one is forced to act and think fast. Initially, students learn a specific series of attacks, counters, and counter-attacks. As they advance they can add minor variations, change the footwork, or switch to completely different attacks; eventually the exercise becomes almost completely free-form. Palakat, from the Balintawak style, are un-choreographed and random defensive and offensive moves.

Parry, Outside Block (hubad-lubad) into key lock into wristlock


Parry, Outside Block (hubad-lubad) into Wristlock into S-control

Parry, Outside Block (hubad-lubad) into v-lock


Parry, Outside Block (hubad-lubad) into wrist ock - Dynamic Training



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