CMM training classes, also known as CMM and CBM, are a series of exercises that are designed to help train a fighter’s grappling skills.
They can be a good addition to a fighter who is struggling to maintain his or her striking range, as they help build the muscle memory required to be a striker.
In the first part of this series, I’ll be covering the three-phase CBM technique.
This is the part where I go over the techniques that are the most effective for developing an effective grappling range.
Before we dive into the CBM training, I want to make sure that you’re aware that this article will be written with a very simple and short instructional format.
The training is not very long, but it is designed to provide you with the fundamentals that will allow you to take your grappling game to the next level.
What You’ll Learn When You Begin: The basic technique for the CMM technique, or how to get a good grip.
This is the basic technique of the CMDM, or CMM Training.
If you’ve followed my CMM tutorial series, you’ll already be familiar with this one.
The key to this technique is that it is a straight-forward grasp on the mat with your hands in the air.
It’s a basic grasp that will give you a strong base from which to build your technique.
The beginner’s tip: Make sure to grab the mat by your side.
You’ll want to be able to pull your body forward, or even backward, as you try to get the CMP position.
As you move your arms, you should be able take the full length of the mat to build on the fundamentals.
When you reach the top position, you’re in a strong, solid position to make an opening to get your grip.
What to Do: There are two key elements to this, one of which is to not just get a nice grip on the target mat, but to get into position to apply pressure.
Make it easy on yourself by starting with the first two points, and moving into the third and fourth.
Here are the key elements of the technique.
You’re going to need a good hook on the ground, as well as an extended arm to grab on to the mat.
Be ready to get on your feet when you’re about to apply the pressure.
If you don’t, the CMB technique can become frustratingly difficult to maintain.
Once you get into the first few steps, make sure to make the hook work well against the mat, as this will help you to get better control of the weight you apply to it.
Then you’ll want your hands to extend back towards you as you press the weight against the target, and then you’ll move forward and grab on with your body.
I want to emphasize that you don.t have to hold on with the hooks in your hands, but be aware that you can’t apply the same force you would to the target in a straight line.
Your shoulders will have to be on the bar, and your arms should be on top of it.
If your shoulders and arms aren’t locked, you won’t be able get the hooks under you.
For the third point, it’s important to grab onto the mat on your side, not on top.
Don’t try to push the mat down as much as you can, as that will result in you losing control.
Try to keep the target on the other side of you.
You’ll need to keep your back against the opponent as you apply pressure, but don’t let your shoulders or arms get too far from your hips or thighs.
Keep your eyes on the opponent, not the mat at all.
If the opponent doesn’t look directly at you, you can apply more pressure.
Here’s the final step of the exercise: With your back on the side of the target (not your shoulder) as you pull the target down, move the arms back towards your chest.
Now your palms should be directly under the target as you’re pressing it.
Now you’re ready to apply additional pressure.
I suggest moving your hands up towards the target and back down towards your shoulders, or in the opposite direction.
At the same time, your hands should be moving down towards the bar.
After you’ve pulled the target up, keep your palms pressed against the bar as you move them back down to your sides.
Next, you want to apply more of the pressure you applied to the first target, now apply the weight on the second target.
Be sure to keep a tight grip on both targets.
Remember, if you’ve applied pressure on one target, you’ve already lost control of it, and you should stop now.
Again, your eyes should be looking at the opponent.
Do not let your eyes get too close to the opponent’s target. Don’t