Nei Jia Quan – Internal Martial Arts Training

the style of training I do is Chinese internal martial arts they’re comprised of bagua zingy and Taichi it varies from other styles of martial arts because what we’re doing is cultivating from the inside outwards that’s why they’re called the internal arts in China they also have what would be called external arts this would be more forceful arts arts will be more strenuous a lot of open body very very hard sorts of postures in the internal arts we the concave our chests we look to cultivate an environment for internal organs and we maintain this posture throughout the practice to induce healing and from there we strengthen our organs and from strengthening our organs it strengthens the exterior which are the muscles and tendons I started when I was 10 years old now so about 23 almost 24 years when somebody starts training the internal arts if they’re taught correctly they’ll begin to feel results immediately from first practice you probably find a very strong feeling of unity with your body and also just a peace of mind and a lot of energy some of the benefits we find actually they’re very well known for lowering type-2 diseases such as diabetes arthritis just in general general health it’s very soft on the system and your organs and this is how we begin to strengthen the outside while strengthening the inside first this state are trained mainly in my yard which is in the national national park in Australia you

15 Replies to “Nei Jia Quan – Internal Martial Arts Training

  1. Quick question, is wing chun considered to be on the softer side of the external martial arts? It just seems like it to me as I'm watching demos of it.

  2. By the look of your form and posture, you still rely too much on your muscle strength than internal strength and 'Chi', muscle can only last you for so long. Understand this and your martial arts skill and force will grow as you age. Keep it up and good luck mate.

  3. It's actually the bottom of the brain, the temporal lobe and brainstem, that has a greater effect on internal organs and other involuntary stuff like that, the back of the brain is more for vision. Other than that you're entirely correct.

  4. I think wing chun is more often considered a harder martial art, mostly known from the movie Ip Man and also known for fast hard punches that remind you of a machine gun loaded with battering rams. I've just recently started training in wing chun with my martial arts instructer, it's pretty amazing.

  5. I think wing chun is internal. Like most martial arts, the external form is more common but my instructer has told me quite a bit about both the internal and external aspects of the art. I really don't know that much about it yet, but if you're in south dakota you should look for enhanced martial arts, Mike's one of the better instructors I've had and understands quite a bit about several different martial art forms, I think he even does accupuncture now.

  6. What a gay ass loser. "Nice" sword technique. Pity it's all local and arm with zero whole body connection. Your Sukk Chi is most profound 🙂

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