We constantly work with two aspects of movement: power and structure. On the body the power must be on the outer limbs:, finger and feet. In relation to the opponent, the power (physically the outer limbs listed above) must always stay on (point at) the opponent’s center line.
When we say the structure can change, we mean that the elbow, shoulder, kua and knee can rotate to change position. By making the outer limbs stable and the inner limbs move, we create a fork-like structure that embodies structure and power.
In classic terms, it is called, “the energy must always radiate out while the body part must always stay in.”
Physically, the power must always be on (the opponent) while the body must always be off (no force).
Present: Allan Belsheim, Alex Nay, Scott Hess and Michael Lorincz