This class is designed for wrestlers who want to take their wrestling to the next level and prepare themselves for the State, Regional, and International Championships. We focus on chain drilling, take down, continuing action, one-on-one, situational training, working on individual needs and much more. Once they enter this intensive class, they will have wonderful feeling after every practice because we make sure practice
This class is for beginners and wrestlers who have been wrestling for two to three years. We will teach basic wrestling techniques and emphasize set-ups, proper drilling, and then move into take down, inside trips, throws, tilts, top-bottom wrestling, counter wrestling, and much more.
Do you worry about your first step onto a mat? Have you ever been scared of trying to make that headlock or not taken a shot because it was on your weaker style? Every wrestler has areas of his or her ways that need work. Champions Wrestling School now offers the perfect environment to identify and develop these areas. Our individual training programs and specific evaluations will target weaknesses and accelerate wrestler's improvement faster than regular practices.
Coach Kaya will work on the specific skills that you think are important to improve your wrestling in an individualized, one-on-one environment. Whether you have a wrestling-off coming up, or you are just looking for general development or have an important match on the way; Private training will improve both your confidence and your wrestling style.
Have you ever wondered why some wrestlers are capable of things that others can not achieve? There's no secret that perfect practice makes permanent. Our individual training programs and specific evaluations will target weaknesses and accelerate wrestler’s improvement faster than regular practices. Individual programs give coaches more opportunities to correct technical imperfections and help your child understand where and how these techniques can be implemented in a situation.
It is important for any kid to start learning fundamental of wrestling at early age. In these classes we focus on achieving social skills, hand-eye coordination, balance, physical development and, of course, lots of fun. This program is comprised of one hour classes once a week over a 10 week period. We have received many questions and requests whether we will have a class for toddlers. Now is the time for parents to sign their kids for the one of the best toddlers and youth wrestling program in the region.
Collegiate ( Folkstyle) wrestling is the style of amateur wrestling practiced at the college and university level in the United States. Collegiate wrestling is sometimes known as folkstyle wrestling because by and large, it is the style that emerged out of the folk wrestling styles practiced in the early history of the United States.
This style, with some slight modifications, is also practiced at the high school and middle school levels, and also among younger participants, where it is known as scholastic wrestling. All of the terms are used to distinguish collegiate wrestling from the styles of wrestling practiced in other parts of the world, and from those of the Olympic Games: Freestyle wrestling and Greco-Roman wrestling.
Collegiate wrestling, like its international counterpart, freestyle wrestling, has its greatest origins in catch-as-catch-can wrestling and, in both styles, the ultimate goal is to pin your opponent to the mat, which results in an immediate win. Collegiate and freestyle wrestling, unlike Greco-Roman, also both allow the use of the wrestler's or his opponent's legs in offense and defense. Yet collegiate wrestling has had so many influences from the wide variety of folk wrestling styles brought into the country that it has become distinctly American.
Folkstyle wrestling also refers to the indigenous styles in various other countries. For example, Böke can accurately be described as Mongolia's folkstyle.
Champions Wrestling School practices Folkstyle in Fall and Winter sessions
Freestyle wrestling is a style of amateur wrestling that is \practiced throughout the world. Along with Greco-Roman, it is one of the two styles of wrestling contested in the Olympic Games. It is, along with track and field, one of the oldest organized sports in history. American high school and collage wrestling is conducted under different rules and is termed scholastic and collegiate wrestling.
Freestyle wrestling, like its American counterpart, collegiate wrestling, has its greatest origins in catch-as-catch-can wrestling and, in both styles, the ultimate goal is to pin your opponent to the mat, which results in an immediate win. Freestyle and collegiate wrestling, unlike Greco-Roman, also both allow the use of the wrestler's or his opponent's legs in offense and defense.
According to the International Federation of Associated Wrestling Styles (FILA), freestyle wrestling is one of the four main forms of amateur competitive wrestling that are practiced internationally today. The other three forms of wrestling are Greco-Roman, grappling (also called submission wrestling), and sambo.
Champions Wrestling School practices Freestyle in Spring session (March-April-May) along with Greco-Roman.
Greco-Roman wrestling is a style of amateur wrestling that is practiced throughout the world. Along with freestyle, it is one of the two styles of wrestling contested in the Olympic games. Colloquially referred to simply as Greco, this style of wrestling forbids attacks below the waist. As a result, throws are encouraged as the Greco-Roman wrestler cannot avoid being thrown by simply hooking or grabbing his opponent's leg. Otherwise, the sport is similar to freestyle. Arm drags, bearhugs, and headlocks found in freestyle have greater prominence in Greco-Roman.
Throws especially known as a suplex are used, in which the offensive wrestler lifts his opponent in a high arch while falling backward on his own neck to a bridge in order to bring his opponent's shoulders down to the mat. Even on the mat, a Greco-Roman wrestler must still find several ways to turn his opponent's shoulders to the mat for a fall without legs, including (but not limited to) techniques known as the bodylock and the gut-wrench.
According to the International Federation of Associated Wrestling Styles (FILA), Greco-Roman wrestling is one of the four main forms of amateur competitive wrestling practiced internationally today. The other three forms are freestyle wrestling, grappling (also called submission wrestling), and sambo.
Champions Wrestling School practices Greco-Roman in Spring session (March-April-May)