Part Two includes learning about Mass & Speed and other considerations you need to display in tournament forms competition.
What are tournament judges looking for in competitors? Learn how to display the Theory of Power and many other considerations judges use to score TKD Forms. Theory of Power: Reaction Force, Concentration, Equilibrium, Breath Control, Mass & Speed.
Kicking twice in the air with the same leg gives you a sparring advantage. Find out which combinations work best for you and try them at your next tournament.
Learn how to defend with kicks against two, three, four and eight attackers. Also get ideas for board breaking stations and movie scenes.
Includes Form Combinations for Joong-Gun through Hwa-Rang. Practicing the combinations allows you to memorize, recall and perfect your forms.
Includes Form Combinations for Chon-Ji through Il-Gok. Practicing the combinations allows you to memorize, recall and perfect your forms.
Se-Jong is named after the greatest Korean King, Se-Jong, who invented the Korean alphabet in 1443 and was also a noted meteorologist. The 24 movements refer to the 24 letters of the Korean alphabet.
Sam-Il denotes the historical date of the independence movement of Korea which began throughout the country on March 1, 1919. The 33 movements in the pattern stand for the 33 patriots who planned the movement.
Yoo-Sin is named after General Kim Yoo Sin, commander general during the Silla Dynasty, who unified the three separate kingdoms of Korea. The 68 movements refer to the last two figures of 668 A.D. , the year Korea was united.
Practices kicks in a series of two or three kicking combinations.