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Sports Tourism


Taekyun Battle


Every Saturday 4pm, From May to October

Culture Plaza, Insadong, Jongro-gu, Seoul

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Exercise Management

BMR(Basal Metabolic Rate)

Basal metabolic rate (BMR), and the closely related resting metabolic rate (RMR), is the amount of energy expended daily by humans and other animals at rest. Rest is
 defined as existing in a neutrally temperate environment while in the post-absorptive state. In plants, different considerations apply.

The release, and using, of energy in this state is sufficient only for the functioning of the vital organs, the heart, lungs, nervous system, kidneys, liver, intestine, sex organs, muscles, and skin.

Trimming 130

Trimming 130 is the catchword for a new programme to make the effects of sports on health understandable to the general population and that can be applied using a
simple formula. Under the term “Trimming„ we understand all kinds of sports activities in which endurance plays an important role, e.g. running, cycling, swimming,
cross-country skiing, hiking, ball games involving much running, gymnastics, dancing. The figure “130„ gives the rough guideline — harmless health-wise, but effective for
training — of 130 pulse beats per minute as a mean value, above all for those of the population between 30 and 60 years of age.

For this new campaign — under the leadership of the German Sports Federation — the Minister for Health, different governmental agencies, the Federal Medical Council,
 major health insurance companies and the German Federation of Sports Doctors work together. The President of the Federal Republic of Germany has called upon
 the citizens to participate in “Trimming 130„.

News Stand

news_stand  BBC Sport    Caughtoffiside    ESPN    Fox Sports    Mirror Football 

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Inside Seoul 

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UC MARTIALARTS PROGRAM

               
CU Martialarts


Sports Applications for iOS

 

 

iPhone

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BMRGolf ScorecardBaseball ScoreboardPlay Soccer 
 

 

iPad

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Soccer FormationSoccer TacticsBasketball TacticsGolf ScorecardGolf Scorecard for Group

 

 

YONGMUDO

 

Introduction

Yongmudo is new Korean Martialarts. Yongmudo techniques are modern, open, and dynamic, combining martial arts such as Taekwondo, Judo, and Ssirum to develop a futuristic way of self-defense through physical, psychological, spiritual, and mental training with up-to-date scientific knowledge.

 
 

 

Breakfall

 

Front

 
The front fall begins in standing stance. Begin to fall forward. As you touch the mat, your forefingers and thumbs make a triangular shape. You should land with your forearms creating a triangle and all of the forearms and hands landing at the same time. You should turn your head to the side to protect your nose and face, and support yourself on your toes and your forearms without letting any other part of the body touch the mat.
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Back

 
Back fall begins in standing stance. Begin to fall backward. As you fall you should cross your wrists in front of you and prepare to strike downward into the mat so that the force of your arms hitting the mat absorbs the force of the fall. When you fall to the mat. slap the mat with your palms and forearms just before your back touches the mat. At this time, your arms should be straight without any strength, and you should keep your fingers gathered and relaxed. The arms should be at a 30~40 degree angle to your body. It is very important that you look at your belt because this keeps your neck uplight : This will keep your head up off the mat, so your head doesn't hit the mat when you fall.
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Side

 
Side fall begins in standing position. When falling to the right, weight should be held on the left foot while the right foot swings toward the left side of the body and in front of the left foot. The left hand should be placed on the belt in front and the right arm should swing up and across the body, so the right hand is in front of the left biceps. The student should fall on the right side of the body and should slap the mat with the right forearm and palm slightly before the rest of the body hits the ground. The student should land with the right knee bent at a 70 degree angle with the left foot planted on the mat behind the right knee. The left knee should be up, and the outside of the right leg should be on the mat. The left hand should remain on the belt. The head should be held off the mat, and be looking at the belt in order to protect the head. These actions should be reversed for a left side fall.
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Rolling fall

 

Start in a standing position. The student should have one leg forward, and bend down to a position where both hands can touch the floor in a right triangle with the front foot. The knees should be bent, and the student should pass the lead arm between the legs, and tuck the chin into the chest. The weight should be supported on both feet and the rear hand. The student should begin to lean forward in the direction of the lead leg and then push off with the legs, rolling over the lead shoulder. The hea should remain tucked in. The student should remain relaxed throughout the motion and not tense up during the roll. As the student rolls over onto the back, the rear arm will come forward. It should be used to slap the mat. The harder the roll is, the harder the slap should be. The finish position is the same as that described for the side fall with the weight held on the side of the body, not the back, one hand on the belt, the other arm slapping the mat, and the head held off the mat with the eyes focused on the belt.

 
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Strike

 

Striking Vital Point

 

Fist(Philtrum)

Chestnut Fist(Solar plexus)

Back Fist(Face)

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Flat fist(Neck)

Palm Heel Strike(Jaw)

Knife Hand(Neck)

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Downward Knife Hand(Neck)

Palm Down Knife Hand(Neck)

Spear Fingers(Groin)

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Elbow(Face, Solar Plexus, Jaw)

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Kick

 

Front Kick

The front kick is the easiest kick to master. Lift your foot to knee level in preparation and snap out the kick hitting with the ball of the foot(the flat area under your toes). At this time, the directtin of the foot is straight toward the target. The targets are, upper : jaw, middle : the solar plexus, lower : groin. Front kick begins by squaring your hips to your target and driving your knee toward the target. Make sure your kicking foot is in the right kicking position and tucked close to your leg. Extend your leg forward thrusting the ball of your foot to the target.
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Side Kick

The side kick is a little more difficult to master because there are more body mechanics involved. Start by raising the kicking foot to knee level. You must now turn your hip slightly into the target. Side kick begins by squaring your hips and lifting our back knee forward. At the top of your lift, continue your momentum by turning your hips over. Your kicking foot will now be next to the knee of your supporting leg and you will be standing sideways to your target. Continue your momentum by extending your leg to your target while letting your standing foot turn, so the toes point in the opposite direction from your target. Your upper body counter balances this thrust by leaning away from the target. Your attacking shoulder, hip and heel will make a straight line ensuring that the hip does not stick out.
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Roundhouse Kick

Roundhouse kick begins with a proper kicking stance. Lift knee as in the front kick. Your foot and toes will be pointed. Continue momentum turning your standing foot and rolling your hips over. Do not let your kicking knee drop. Snap your leg out and back quickly. The instep is used to hit the target.
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Self-defense

 

Wrist escape

All wrist escapes should be performed with the fingers spread. This causes the wrist to expand in the opponent’s hand and makes it more difficult for the opponent to maintain a grip on your wrist.

 

Inside escape

As your opponent grabs your right wrist with his left hand, spread out your fingers to cause your wrist to expand in your opponent’s grip. Twist your wrist ,and pull your right hand into your body. Wrist twist should result in the thumb pointing towards your body with the palm down. This action opens your opponent’s hand between thumb and the other fingers.

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Turning hand over wrist lock

As your opponent grabs your left wrist with the right hand, turn your grabbed hand palm up, reach underneath your left wrist with your right hand palm up, grab the thumb edge of the attacker’s hand. Escape your left hand by turning around, and reach over attacker’s hand by using your left hand to help the right hand twist the wrist. Step in with the right foot to add more twisting force the attacker to fall over the wrist. Alternately, step in with the right foot and then pivot backwards on it, swinging the left foot around. Execute an arm lock after the attacker falls.

 
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Outer Leg Hooking Throw

From a neck grab from behind

As your opponent grabs your neck area with the right hand from behind, turn your body into the attacker and strike to the face with left hand(the back of hand, back fist, or knife hand). Then swing your left arm over attackers right arm and trap it against your body. Turn into the attacker, apply pressure up and backward against the chin with your right hand and execute outer leg hooking sweep.

 
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