HOW TO MAINTAIN, RECOVER, AND FINISH FROM THE BACK POSITION
Have you noticed that the one common trait among all top guys in our sport is that they have insanely good Back Control?
They rarely lose the position, and once they get there, it's over... their finishing rate is extremely high!
So it’s no wonder that the Back is considered the most dominant position in Jiu Jitsu, and when it's done right, it's virtually IMPOSSIBLE to escape from.
I'm talking about world-class Black Belts being controlled and submitted - that's how strong the Back Control is!
Now that's a skill, and it comes with hours and hours of training and repetition...
But if you wanna get good at it, you gotta start somewhere, and most importantly, start it right... you simply can't afford to waste time trying to figure this out all by yourself.
You need proper guidance that's gonna lead you to substantial improvements in your Jiu Jitsu, in the least amount of time.
A reliable system that allows you to STAY on your opponent's Back for as long as necessary, until you find your submission.
Knowing how to stay glued to your opponent and recover the Back as he tries to escape is a huge piece of the puzzle, and I cover it in detail during this course!
Your opponent will only escape if you make a mistake, and you will be able to immediately identify what it is if you follow this system by the letter. You’ll also keep sharpening and tightening up your Back Control based on the feedback you receive during practice.
You see, if you are losing the most dominant position in Jiu Jitsu and can't figure out what's wrong, then it's time to get serious about it and invest in yourself.
Professor Gustavo is a 3rd degree BJJ Black Belt under the great Fabricio Werdum, and was the Head Instructor at Fabricio's gym for many years, located in Venice, CA.
Training among the best for over 2 decades, Gustavo brings an unique approach to his teaching style, a perfect balance between theory and practice, accumulated over hundreds of tournaments matches. All killer, no filler.
21. Trapping The Arm strategy From Overhook Side