• 1.


  • Armwrestling

  • Armwrestling is not strictly a "strength" sport as people often think, because technique and speed are both very important.

  • 2.


  • Fitness

  • Fitness, a general state of good health, usually as a result of exercise and nutrition.

  • 3.


  • Kickboxing & yoga

  • Kickboxing & yoga is practiced for self-defense, general fitness, or as a contact sport.

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  • Armkash Club is your place to go since 2002.

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Fitness was like a religion to me, and I wanted to bring the message to the people. - Joe Weider

" The physical demands are tremendous. " - Mezger, a world-champion kickboxer

Kickbox & yoga

Kickboxing matches consist of 12 two-minute rounds, with a one-minute break in between rounds. Each competitor must execute—and defend himself or herself against—at least eight above-the-waist kicks per round, in addition to throwing various punches and knee and elbow strikes.

Technics

Just as yoga was practiced for centuries before its recent renaissance, kickboxing existed long before mans started polluting late-night television. As for the demands of a noncompetitive class, you need only to check out the sweat-soaked T-shirts of the people streaming out of a steamy cardio-kick class at the gym to realize the sport is demanding. Despite their apparent differences—one connotes violence, the other peace—kickboxing and yoga share philosophies, including a full-body approach to wellness. Just as you need your whole body to do Trikonasana (Triangle Pose) successfully, every muscle contributes to each punch and kick.

  • The physical challenge is matched by a unique mentality which Mezger calls the fighter’s edge—a fierce, no-quit, intense attitude. Technique is more valuable than sheer muscle power in both disciplines: You can twist further on an exhale in Ardha Matsyendrasana I (Half Lord of the Fishes Pose) than if you simply try to force yourself around. And in kickboxing, if a woman has better technique than a heavier man, she can take him down. On an emotional level, both yoga and kickboxing burn off stress and anger, albeit in different ways. Just as an hour of yoga often leaves you feeling calm and focused, blasting away on a punching bag can also melt away frustrations. Lastly, both require an intensely focused mind. Who hasn’t fallen out of Vrksasana (Tree Pose) because of a unfixed gaze? A scattered mind in kickboxing has similar—and more dangerous—effects. The second your mind wanders is the second your opponent moves in. Practicing martial arts, who competes in karate, judo, and freestyle fighting, to develop an inner calmness. And women may develop additional peace of mind, he adds, when they know how to confidently defend themselves. Given these similarities, it follows that regular yoga practice would complement a kickboxer’s regimen. Armkash has been attending yoga classes twice a week for about a 5 year. He has seen improvement in the stability of his joints, his flexibility, and the strength of certain tendons, and credits yoga with lessening the pain of his forearm tendonitis and strengthening his lower back. Climbing into the kickbox ring is really scary stuff, especially when it’s the first time. Yoga teaches calmness and focusing. There is a new exercise sweeping the country called Koga. Koga is a combination of yoga and kickboxing, which is connecting body and mind to bring health to the body. There are many health benefits to Koga exercise such as: increase flexibility, increase stamina, burns fat, which leads to weight loss and toned muscles, distresses the whole body, improves performance, improves overall health. Koga blends Isometric and Plyometric movements. You are simply using your own body weight during Koga. If done on a regular basis you will see an increase in muscle tone.

    • Monday 9:00am - 10:00am
    • Thusday 13:00pm - 14:00pm
    • Wednesday 10:00am - 11:00am
    • Friday 9:00am - 10:00am
    • Saturday 8:00am - 9:00am
  • A sense of inner calm is just one of the many benefits yoga affords. Calling on the tranquility of Savasana (Corpse Pose) or learning how to use breath to stabilize a difficult asana are two skills that can translate to any sport, especially one where rapid reflexes are required. Despite its fierce appearance, to be successful in kickboxing, you must assume a narrow focus, similar to that of a chess player—a state achieved through practicing regular, deep breathing. Yoga also enhances the four major weapons in kickboxing: the left leg, the right leg, the left arm, and the right arm. The legs are used primarily for offensive kicks or knee strikes. Both moves require hip flexibility and leg strength, and the nonkicking leg must have excellent balance. While performing roundhouse kicks, for example, the hip moves through almost its entire range of motion, and the hip flexors, gluteus medius and minimus, quads, hamstrings, and calf muscles are engaged. The most natural asana to work on hip flexibility is Hanumanasana (the Splits). Also, Utthita Hasta Padangusthasana (Extended Hand-to-Big-Toe Pose) gives you strength in the standing leg while you’re opening up the other leg in a very dynamic, functional way. Agile arms are key to creating a defensive position to guard your face and upper body. And every muscle from your pecs to your triceps contributes to powerful punches and elbow strikes. The power actually starts in the feet, travels through the legs, and is amplified by hip rotation and transmitted through the core muscles to the chest and arms. Asanas like Urdhva Dhanurasana (Upward Bow Pose) and Purvottanasana (Intense Front-Body Stretch) develop strength in your forearms, arms, abs, and back. These asanas also promote an open front body. Both are powerful poses that generate big energy.


    " The physical demands are tremendous. " - Mezger, a world-champion kickboxer

Armwrestling

I weight train thrice a week for armwrestling mainly to get a pump and stretch from the damage caused by my armwrestling workouts they don't last long normally 1/2 to 1 hour long I perform 1 set for about 10 - 13 reps . Do I think its important? Not as important as armwrestling hard. If your armwrestling workouts are suffering because of your weight training I would back off on the weight training. I've never spent a whole lot of time weight training. My occasional 4 month spurts with the weights haven't shown me much noticeable improvements in my armwrestling.. Although I do notice when I'm in good weight training shape I can armwrestle longer meaning I can last in a particular match longer.

Technics

Armwrestling is a deceptive sport. It is not strictly a "strength" sport as people often think, because technique and speed are both very important. But anyone who tells you that strength is not central to the arm wrestler's success is misguided at best. Strength matters to the extent that it allows you to execute various techniques. For instance, you cannot perform a toproll if you do not have the strength to create adequate backpressure. So what kind of strength do you, the armwrestler, need? If you believe that having big, strong biceps is the key to your success you are in for a surprise. Take one look at an experienced arm wrestler, and you will see just how important forearms are to arm wrestling! Forearm and wrist strength is absolutely vital to the arm wrestler for several reasons, the first being leverage. Arm wrestling is a leverage sport. You try to obtain leverage with your body position, your hand position, your arm position, and even your foot position. The leverage gained by superior forearm and wrist strength is perhaps the most important leverage of all. I am no physics major, but I know that the force a lever can exert varies inversely with the distance from where the force is exerted to its fulcrum. In arm wrestling, being able to curl your wrist reduces this distance and therefore increases your force tremendously! If you don't believe me, try arm wrestling someone who curls their wrist while you do not curl your own wrist. Now try again, but this time, curl your wrist as well. It should now be obvious to you how important this leverage is to an arm wrestler. The wrist is also of tremendous importance to the arm wrestler. Being able to torque your wrist more forcefully than your opponent will result in your gaining better (and higher) hand position. Lever lifts are great for this type of strength. Additionally, this sort of wrist strength is extremely important to creating backpressure. If your wrist strength is not able to match the strength of your forearm and bicep, your wrist will bend unfavorably toward your opponent. This will put your wrist in a weak position, which is quite common in arm wrestling due to weak wrists. Toprolling in this position is not comfortable, to say the least. It can result in slipped grip, which leads to the straps. In rare cases, it can even lead to injury. Most importantly, it is difficult to win if your hand is not high. For this reason and others, developing great wrist strength is very important! Just in case you are not yet sold as to the importance of forearm strength to arm wrestling, try this experiment. Perform a gruesome forearm workout and, at its immediate conclusion, arm wrestle someone of comparable strength and experience. Now, wait a few days, perform a gruesome workout for any other muscle groups (making sure your forearms are fully recovered), and arm wrestle the same person. Experiment with as many muscle groups as you like; in the end, you will find that forearm fatigue affects the outcome of these matches more than any other muscle group!

  • The wrist lifting exercise is great for developing strength in the wrist. This exercise is a bit different from your typical wrist lifting exercise because A) it must be performed on an elbow pad on an arm wrestling table and B) it is performed using a special dumbbell designed for arm wrestling training. On this dumbbell a weight load is added in the center to balance gravity. Using an angle of 90 degrees, simply perform wrist lifts. You must be able to perform 9-12 reps on this exercise. Feel free to increase weight if you are not feeling challenged. The pronator exercise is another great exercise for developing your wrist strength. It is performed using a specialized dumbbell while the arm is placed on an elbow pad. The dumbbell has one side without weights and has a twisting handle so you can perform a twist with it. Simply perform a bicep twist with this and keep your bicep muscles contracted. Once you start, you must be able to perform at least 9-12 reps in a single set. If it feels really easy, feel free to increase weights. In Biceps Lifting Hammer Hold exercise, you rest your arm on the elbow pad and make a 90 degree angle with your arm while holding the dumbbell. The exercise is performed exactly the same way you would perform a bicep hammer routine, except that you only need to rest your arm on the elbow pad. When performing this exercise, your idea weight should be challenging enough when you are performing at least 9-12 reps. If at any time you feel not being challenged, increase the weight. Do three sets of this exercise.

    • Monday 9:00am - 10:00am
    • Thusday 13:00pm - 14:00pm
    • Wednesday 10:00am - 11:00am
    • Friday 9:00am - 10:00am
    • Saturday 8:00am - 9:00am
  • From a morning I do wringing out from a floor on the back of palm. It is exercise well acquainted that, who possesses the shock technique of the back of palm. Wringing out from a floor instrumental in the back of palm strengthening of racemes of hands. It suffices uncomfortable. But it on the face of it. This exercise is sickly enough, if to execute him first. Thus the shock loading is on the muscles of arm and delta-shaped muscles.
    1. Always keep your wrist cocked. You can also catch people off-guard by keeping your wrist straight and then snapping it as soon as the arm wrestle begins. 2. Lean in so your shoulder is as close to your fist as possible without moving your elbow out of place. Try to stand over your arm so it feels like you are pressing downwards. 3. Focus on pulling your opponent's arm towards you rather than laterally towards the table. Once you 'un-wind' their arm it's game over.


    " The forearms and wrist is also of tremendous importance to the arm wrestler " - Armkash

" The forearms and wrist is also of tremendous importance to the arm wrestler " - Armkash

" Fitness was like a religion to me, and I wanted to bring the message to the people." - Joe Weider

Fitness

Professional arm wrestlers & kickboxers need more than just bulging biceps. Arm wrestlers & kickboxers get much of their power from their forearms, and they also need a vice-like grip to manhandle opponents. Since standard workout programs don’t target these specific areas, professional arm wrestlers require their own unique exercises to compete at the sport’s highest levels.

Technics

Strong, developed arms seem like an evolutionary trait, a sign that the lucky guy sporting them isn’t afraid of a little hard work - and might even make an acceptable mate. And besides, it’s not all about looks. Whether you’re a defensive back jamming a receiver at the line, or a home hands swinging a hammer, having powerful arms can be downright helpful.

  • Dumbbell Curl is the gold standard of biceps workouts. Even when I'm only lifting 5 pounds, I feel like a super-jock by the 12 reps. Curl with band for arms. Choose a band with handles for the easiest grip. Typically, yellow means light resistance, green is medium, and red is heavy. Stagger feet, right in front of left, with band under front foot; hold a band handle at each side. Bring hands toward shoulders. Return to start for one rep; do 15 reps. Make sure to keep your elbows locked at your sides. Amp it up by placing feet hip-width apart on band to increase intensity. Extension. Place both band handles in left hand at left hip and hold the band's loose end in right hand (wrapping it around hand); pull band until taut. Next, stagger your stance, right foot in front of left. Keeping right hand steady, bend left arm until forearm is parallel to floor. Return to start; do 15 reps. Switch sides; repeat. Keep your chest lifted and your abs engaged. Kettlebell Swings. For fans of weightlifting, kettlebell swings are an exercise that integrates some weight with leg-building movement. To do a kettlebell swing, stand with your feet shoulder width apart from each other. Grab the kettlebell and shift your weight to the hips. Using your hips to power you, swing the kettlebell behind you and create a pendulum movement to bring the kettlebell to the front, straightening out your arms. Continue this movement for the number of reps that you can control your form. Calf Raises. Many people like to add calf raises into their leg routines because they complement more intense weightlifting exercises. This exercise is low intensity, but still has numerous benefits for your calves. To do a calf raise, stand on the edge of a stair with your legs shoulder width apart. Lower and raise your heel, using your calf muscles to do so. After mastering this exercise, you can also add weight to increase the intensity and strength benefits. Ball Leg Curls. Also known as Swiss ball hamstring curls, stability ball leg curls are a low-intensity workout that offers benefits for both your hamstrings and core muscles. Because of its dual benefits, many celebrities and athletes rely on this exercise to strengthen their hamstrings. To do this exercise, you need a stability ball. Lie on the floor with your palms facing down and your calves resting on the ball. Bend your knees and roll the ball towards you. Roll the ball out to complete this exercise.

    • Monday 9:00am - 10:00am
    • Thusday 13:00pm - 14:00pm
    • Wednesday 10:00am - 11:00am
    • Friday 9:00am - 10:00am
    • Saturday 8:00am - 9:00am
  • Working out your legs and arms doesn't mean you have to hit the gym. In fact, there are a number of workouts that you can do right at home to build up your strength. Even better, many of these don't require any extra weights, especially as you build up your strength. Spending some time researching additional exercises can make your workout more interesting, improving your strength as well.


    " Fitness was like a religion to me, and I wanted to bring the message to the people." - Joe Weider

Armkash Club want to know us?


Ability is what you're capable of doing. Motivation determines what you do. Attitude determines how well you do it. - Lou Holtz

About Armkash Club

Armkash Club is a virtual sport club for coaching users.

Technics

Armkash virtual sport Club presents users with on-line training through written consultations. Here you can ask a questions and to get an answer to a questions. Complete the form bottom (click here - Contact). We will give advice on arm wrestling, fitness or kickboxing. We will respond to your questions much detail as possible. Follow us.


Our Coaches


1.

KickBox & yoga Membership Price

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2.

Armwrestling Membership Price

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Fitness Membership Price

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Our Coaches

Coach One

Armkash virtual sport Club presents users with on-line training through written consultations.

Coach Two

Armkash virtual sport Club presents users with on-line training through written consultations.

Coach Three

Armkash virtual sport Club presents users with on-line training through written consultations.

Coach Four

Armkash virtual sport Club presents users with on-line training through written consultations.

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Champions aren't made in the gyms. Champions are made from something they have deep inside them - a desire, a dream, a vision. - Muhammad Ali

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Here you can ask a questions and to get an answer to a questions. Complete the form bottom (click here - Contact). We will give advice on arm wrestling, fitness or kickboxing. We will respond to your questions much detail as possible.


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Winning isn't everything - but wanting to win is. ― Vince Lombardi Jr.




















Armkash Timetable check out our timetable? Training schedule (Timetable) may vary according to your wishes.


Winning isn't everything - but wanting to win is. ― Vince Lombardi Jr.

Kickbox & yoga Timetable

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Armwrestling Timetable

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Fitness Timetable

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