B) GRAB & HIT
The drills are pre-arranged exercises which teach you how to apply the art of Wing Chun. In Wing Chun, the drills are of a progressive nature. Initially, the drills are very structured. Gradually, they become less and less structured until you approach actual battle conditions. A few Wing Chun leg and hand techniques can produce hundreds of types of drills. Once you understand the general idea of how these drills are constructed, then you will be able to teach Wing Chun for many years, without boring your students. Try to break down a technique into its simplest elements. For example, in the above have the students practice only the slap, or only the grab, before progressing to more complex sequences.
The above diagram illustrates one method for writing down drills so that you can easily remember them. The A boxes represent person A, and the B boxes represent person B. The arrows indicate who does the next technique. In the flow diagram, A throws a punch at B. B responds by applying an outside slapping hand technique (Pak sau). A throws a punch with the other hand. B responds by changing the slapping hand to an outside poke (Bil sau) to deflect the punch. B continues by pulling the punching hand (Lap sau), while applying a punch at the same time. A responds by deflecting B's punch with an inside slapping hand. A immediately follows up with a chop to B's neck, which B deflects with the slapping hand.
B) PULL & PUNCH
B) SLAP & PUNCH
In the above flow diagram, A throws a punch at B. B responds by applying an outside bridge hand, followed by a chop to the neck with the same hand. A blocks the chop with a guarding hand. B immediately pulls the guarding hand and directs a punch at A at the same time. A deflects the punch with a guarding hand and punches at the same time.
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