Newer Female Wrestlers, Train In Jiu-Jitsu, Paint Your Grappling Masterpiece, photo credit

March 19, 2022,

Every great artist started with the basics.

Every great architect most likely took the 101 course in college.

Every great painter most likely learned to draw squares and circles first.

Pablo Ruiz Picasso, (October 25, 1881 – April 8, 1973) was a Spanish painter, sculptor, printmaker, ceramicist and theatre designer who spent most of his adult life in France.

Regarded as one of the most influential artists of the 20th century, he is known for co-founding the Cubist movement, the invention of constructed sculpture, the co-invention of collage, and for the wide variety of styles that he helped develop and explore.

Picasso demonstrated extraordinary artistic talent in his early years, painting in a naturalistic manner through his childhood and adolescence. During the first decade of the 20th century, his style changed as he experimented with different theories, techniques, and ideas., Pablo-Picasso-Museum-of-Modern-Art-New-York-Wikipedia

See what we mean?

He evolved.

If you are new to competitive female submission wrestling it is important to start with the basics.

Then you will evolve too.

What is competitive female wrestling 101?

We would say learning the headlock. Perfect it.

For our purposes here, 101B would be to learn Jiu-jitsu. Learn that well and you will become a formidable female submission wrestler.

When we look at some of the best submission wrestlers at their profile, virtually all of them have learned jujitsu.

One of our favorites is the German female wrestler named Warrior Amazon. At her profile she shares, “Warrior Amazone, a name creation that appears raw, dangerous and also somewhat exotic. The name is program. Four years ago I entered the world of session wrestling. Already at that time equipped with numerous previous knowledge. With a Blue Belt in Brazilian Jiu Jitsu in my luggage, I broke new ground. I heard that there are a lot of people outside of martial arts circles who think they can compete with strong women in paid wrestling matches.”

We have purchased many of her matches. She is correct.

Man or woman, few can compete with her. She is a beautiful fit specimen.

If becoming a wrestler is your goal, our suggestion is to aim high.

Jiu jitsu is one of the highest levels.

Reading about it is a great place to start.

At Amazon books:

How To Jiu Jitsu For Beginners: Your Step-By-Step Guide To Jiu Jitsu For Beginners Paperback – July 8, 2014, photo credit

By HowExpert Press

““How To Do Jiu Jitsu For Beginners” is oriented toward teaching basic jiu-jitsu techniques for self-defense. The book shows the user how to control stand up aspects of a fight as well as ground aspects. Over 200 photos are combined with step-by-step instructions to illustrate effective application of jiu-jitsu moves. The accompanying text offers further insight in the various techniques and principles of jiu-jitsu.

From a standing perspective, the e-book will explain how to keep the distance in a fight as well as what type of takedowns an attacker may employ. The text outlines these takedowns in detail and show ways to avoid or counter these techniques. Users are instructed on how to perform these vary same takedowns, so that the defender can become the attacker should the need arise.

On the ground, the text and photos outline how to control an attacker who wants to harm the defender. Defense for stopping punches, how to control an attacker, and how to reverse positions, are all covered in the text. “How To Do Jiu-Jitsu For Beginners” also details how to attack on the ground, first from the back and then from top position. Finally, the text for ground work shows how to stand up quickly and effectively to get away from an opponent on the ground or to face a standing opponent.

The jiu-jitsu text is broken down into the 7 distinct sections below:

  1. Takedowns, takedown defense, and movement – this will relay movement, some basic takedowns, and how to defend against them.
  2. Standing in guard – this will detail basic defense against an opponent who pushes or knocks you to the ground yet stays standing.
  3. Escapes – this will show how to move from a submissive position to a dominant position on the ground by using basic escapes.
  4. Sweeps – similar to the Escapes section, this will detail how to move from a submissive position to a dominant position using basic sweeps.
  5. Attacks from guard – closed guard is one of the greatest defensive and offensive positions for a person on their back. This section will offer a few key attacks and chains for defending off your back.
  6. Attacks from mount – this will show you how to control and attack from the top mount once you have achieved it.
  7. Putting it together – this section will show you how to chain some of these movements together.

To stress the importance of cross training, a brief section discussing stand up striking and some basic boxing principles is included. This is designed to help the user understand that every form of martial arts has some merit, and that cross training will benefit a person’s self-defense ability. After finishing this text, and with proper practice, a person will understand and be able to apply the some basic skills of jiu-jitsu for self-defense.

Author the Expert

Nathan DeMetz is a 32-year-old fitness enthusiast and martial arts practitioner from Indiana. He has been weight lifting for 10 years and practicing martial arts for almost 3. In 2010, Nathan started his martial arts journey with private boxing lessons from a local instructor before moving on to Muay Thai and jiu-jitsu. He is a white belt in jiu-jitsu and has near 3 years of combined kickboxing experience. Nathan always looks to improve his skills through research, one-on-one conversation, and practical application. Nathan competed in small-scale local competitions though he is not a competitive athlete in general. He simply enjoys the thrill of learning and practicing new forms of martial arts as well as the rush he gets from weight lifting. Personal bests in weight training include a 500 lb squat, 345 lb bench, and a 530 deadlift at a bodyweight between 185 lbs to 213 lbs.”

Good to know. It appears they have covered everything.

Time to study.

It is worth it.

We need female submission wrestlers. The world loves them.

If you desire to wrestle, learn Jiu-Jitsu.

It is female competitive wrestling 101.

Do that?

One day, in front of a live audience, you will paint your masterpiece., photo credit

~ ~ ~

OPENING PHOTO, photo credit