Prekių katalogas

Escrima schwarz 66 cm

  • Kraunamos nuotraukos

    Escrima schwarz 66 cm

    Šią prekę turime sandėlyje.
    Į krepšelį 
  • The black hardwood Escrima is your ideal training tool for use in Filipino Martial Arts. The short stick is particularly easy to grip and lies very securely in the hand. The 66 cm long stick can be used in a controlled manner and is a major success factor in increasing reaction and coordination. The stick can also take on the role of other weapons and can thus also be regarded as an imitated sword fight. Unlike most other martial arts, the Filipino Martial Arts focus on fighting with weapons. Only when safe handling of the Escrima and Co. is guaranteed can the techniques and movements be implemented without weapons.


    More Information
    Already discounted No
    Delivery Time Special Order
    Shipping oversize No
    Shipping Width 3.50
    Shipping height 3.50
    Shipping Lenght 68.00

    Typical of the Filipino arms fight - Escrima.

    The light short stick has always been an important part of the Philippine martial arts style Eskrima. The weapon fight with the stick is primarily about disarming the opponent. It is not uncommon for an Escrima to imitate another weapon, such as a sword or machete. The handy shape allows you to switch smoothly from the defensive to the offensive with the 66 cm long Escrima made of hardwood during partner exercises and thus disarm your opponent using the stick.

    Hardwood tolerates high mechanical loads.

    Even if the strength is well dosed during training, strong mechanical forces act on the Escrima depending on the exercise. The hardwood used for the black Escrima Stick is characterized by its structure and density with high durability. The black glaze is scratch and impact resistant and serves as protection for the solid wood underneath.

    A look back - things worth knowing from the past.

    With their martial arts history, the Filipinos actually share a fate similar to that of the Japanese with karate. During their occupation, they were strictly prohibited from carrying weapons and practicing their martial arts. The plight of the people made them inventive and so they decided to turn everyday objects - like sticks - into dangerous replacement weapons. In addition, the compatriots packed their artistic fighting movements in folklore dances and thus kept the legacy of long traditions alive.