Reece Humphrey » Jim Humphrey: Don't Chase A Bad Postion
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Jim Humphrey: Don't Chase A Bad Postion 15186 views
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Some wrestlers of today and many Europeans of the past were very good once they were extended. This is because they know how move their hips out and lift their head and back, and most importantly the lock they use acts as a fulcrum on their opponent's leg from which they are able to pivot and gain good position. Wrestlers like Nasir Gadjikhanov, Valentin Jordanov, and B. Saitiev were masters at finishing once they were extended with their faces on the mat. John Smith was also able to finish in this position.Commenting on Coach Hump's limp arm (which I think is excellent technique): Just know that you are vulnerable for a sec when you turn out for the limp arm and your opponent can attack your leg. Once you know this, and your opponent does try a re-shot, you will (should) be ready to bring your leg back and now your opponent will be in bad position.This is how Russian Alan Dudaev sets up his famous chest lock: he takes a shot and if uncomfortable quickly limp arms out and if the opponent takes his leg, he already has it back and now his opponent is on his face extended. As Dudaev attempts to go behind his opponent will usually try to improve and pop his head to the outside and as he does ::boom:: chest lock. It's truly a thing of beauty.