The Grindhouse
The Grindhouse

Programs

Kids Classes

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Aimed at kids ages 4-15 yrs old, the Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu Kids Program integrates physical education and self-defense technique with conditioning and skill-building games aimed at improving coordination, motor skills, agility and flexibility. Our program helps young students develop important character traits and values, including:


• Excel in Academics & Athletics

• Confidence

• Goal Setting/Achieving

• Discipline

• Leadership Qualities

• Responsibility


So, academically, socially, and within the home, our students are empowered to perform at higher levels. And, what makes it work, what holds all three parts together, is just that it’s so much fun. Ours is a friendship based system and we are sure your child will love learning Martial Arts at the Grindhouse Academy.


This program was designed to teach physical, emotional and mental well-being to kids and young adults in a fun and safe environment. We think you’ll agree that the BJJ environment is a great place to raise a child!


Ages 4-7 M,T,W 4-5pm

Ages 8-15 M,T,W 5-6pm

Equipment:

 Gi $100

Boxing Gloves $30-$100

Mouthpiece $5-$40 

Shorts no pockets or Zippers $20-$65

Jiu Jitsu

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Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu (BJJ) is a grappling-based martial art whose central theme is the skill of controlling a resisting opponent in ways that force him to submit. Due to the fact that control is generally easier on the ground than in a standing position, much of the technique of Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu (BJJ) is centered round the skill of taking an opponent down to the ground and wrestling for dominant control positions from where the opponent can be rendered harmless.

To control and overcome greater size, strength and aggression with lesser size and strength is the keynote of the sport. This is done by utilizing superior leverage, grip and position upon your opponent. Students of the sport gain a deep understanding of the workings and limits of the human body.

This knowledge can be used to subdue and control an opponent with whatever level of severity the student chooses. The path to this knowledge is physically and mentally demanding. Students benefit from greatly increased physical fitness, problem-solving ability, self-knowledge of their body and mind and the many social benefits of working within a large group of like-minded fellow students as you learn and have fun together.

Many students first learn about jiu jitsu through the great popularity of mixed martial arts (MMA) competition, where Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu technique is very prominent. Indeed, the beginnings of the contemporary MMA competition were largely tied up with proving the combat-efficiency of Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu. The practice of Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu as a sport, however, is strongly separated from MMA. Daily classes do not feature kicking or punching. The focus is on safe grappling technique that can be done on a daily basis with no more fear of injury than any other contact sport. While there is a professional MMA team at the Grindhouse the great majority of students study only the grappling sport and find that this is the most enjoyable and satisfying route to take.

"Renzo Gracie What is Jiu Jitsu"

Equipment:

Gi $100-$300

Muay Thai

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 Duane “Bang” Ludwig created The Bang Muay Thai System which is a hybrid style of martial arts that use an assortment of tools & concepts from Western Boxing, Dutch Kickboxing, Muay Thai, Kyokushin Karate, & Wrestling that has been put together to form the world's most elite striking system for Mixed Martial Arts.  

The Origin of Bang Muay Thai was inspired from Duane’s illustrious martial arts career & Mixed Martial Arts legend Bas Rutten, Trevor Wittman which have help influence on the BMT system. The lineage continues with UFC bantamweight, superstar T.J. Dillashaw (BMT Black Belt) & UfC flyweight super star Joseph Benavides (BMT Brown Belt). 

Equipment:

Boxing Gloves $45-$300

Shin Guards $85-$200

Mouthpiece $5-$40

Boxing

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 The sport or practice of fighting with the fists, especially with padded gloves in a roped square ring according to prescribed rules. 

 

Amateur boxing is both an Olympic and Commonwealth Games sport and is a common fixture in most international games—it also has its own World Championships. Boxing is overseen by a referee over a series of one- to three-minute intervals called rounds.

The result is decided when an opponent is deemed incapable to continue by a referee, is disqualified for breaking a rule, or resigns by throwing in a towel. If a fight completes all of its allocated rounds, the victor is determined by judges' scorecards at the end of the contest. In the event that both fighters gain equal scores from the judges, professional bouts are considered a draw. In Olympic boxing, because a winner must be declared, judges award the content to one fighter on technical criteria.

While humans have fought in hand-to-hand combat since the dawn of human history, the earliest evidence of fist-fighting sporting contests date back to the ancient Near Eastin the 3rd and 2nd millennia BC.[2] The earliest evidence of boxing rules date back to Ancient Greece, where boxing was established as an Olympic game in 688 BC.[2]Boxing evolved from 16th- and 18th-century prizefights, largely in Great Britain, to the forerunner of modern boxing in the mid-19th century with the 1867 introduction of the Marquess of Queensberry Rules.

Mixed Martial Arts

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Mixed martial arts, also known as MMA, is a term for the combat sport in which two competitors attempt to achieve dominance over one another by utilizing three general tactics: striking, finishing holds, and control. The rules allow the combatants to use a variety of martial arts techniques including punches, kicks, joint-locks, chokes, takedowns and throws. Victory is normally gained through knock-out, submission (one fighter concedes victory to the other by tapping the mat or his opponent with his hand), or stoppage by the referee, the fight doctor, or a competitor’s cornerman. MMA is also alternatively called NHB (for No Holds Barred), but this term is mostly retired. It is no longer an accurate description of the modern competitions which utilize many more rules than before. The first Ultimate Fighting Championship’s only rules were against eye-gouging, fish-hooking and biting. It was not unusual to see hair-pulling, toe-stomping and people being choked with the lapels of their clothing. One infamous early match even featured one combatant repeatedly striking his opponent in the groin. Currently, all of the major promotions have a list of rules and banned techniques.

MMA is also used to describe any modern style of martial arts which incorporate techniques and theories from several sportive martial arts. This especially applies to MMA styles which incorporate a mixture of ground fighting, stand-up striking, and takedowns in their training. The main goal of this article is to provide information about MMA as a “realistic, few rules, full contact fight sport” rather than to describe hybrid martial arts that are not typically used in minimal-rules sporting environments.