fierce tiger speeds through valley

Kungfu students in the past took many years before they could use kungfu patterns spontaneously for combat. When Grandmaster Wong first taught Shaolin Kungfu in the 1980s at Shaolin Wahnam Association in Sungai Petani, Malaysia, he helped students to shorten this training period by devising 12 combat sequences for them. You can view these original combat sequences here .

Grandmaster Wong left the association because of policy difference and established Shaolin Wahnam Institute in the 1990s to offer intensive courses in Malaysia as well as taught overseas. To enable students attending the Intensive Shaolin Kungfu Course to be able to use Shaolin Kungfu spontaneously for combat, Grandmaster Wong improved the original 12 combat sequences to 20 combat sequences, which were more systematically devised, as follows:

However at a time when learning from videos beforehand over the internet was unknown, early students of the Intensive Shaolin Kungfu Course managed to learn only up to Sequence 12, and with improvement in the teaching methodology later students managed to learn up to Sequence 16. As chin-na techniques are also found in Sequences 13 to 16, Grandmaster Wong decided to use Sequences 1 to 16 as the basic material to teach Shaolin combat application, leaving Sequences 17 to 20 for selective courses. To help students remember these sequences better, these combat sequences were linked together to form kungfu sets.

"Fierce Tiger Speeds through Valley" is formed from Sequences 5 to 8, using its frequently used pattern to name the set. Like "Black Tiger Steals Heart" which is composed from Sequences 1 to 4, this set deals with hand attacks, but it uses mainly the right mode. While “Black Tiger Steals Heart” focuses on developing combat skills, "Fierce Tiger Speeds through Valley" focuses on providing more techniques.

Fierce Tiger Speeds through Valley in Video
Picture Series of Fierce Tiger Speeds through Valley



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