Master Wong teaches you how to break up a street fight

Wednesday, April 19, 2017

There are not many people that leave the house during the day or at night that intend to get into a street fight.  There are some that do but those people are few and far between as the average Joe has no intentions of getting into a physical altercation…EVER.

For the most part, the odds that you will find yourself in a situation where you have to break up a street fight are probably far greater than you finding yourself in one.  How would you handle this situation that, believe it or not, can actually be more dangerous than if you were in the actual fight itself?

There are a variety of variables that come into play here and a lot of them will place you in a precarious situation if you choose to act, however; should you choose not to act then you actively allowing someone else to be in a dangerous situation.

This is one of those times where the discussion could easily sway into one of morals and ethics as well as right and wrong but let’s assume you have already chosen to break up the fight, how would you do that?

Enter Master Wong…

As was previously stated, breaking up a fight can be as dangerous, if not more so, than the actual fight itself.  You may be unintentionally hit or kicked, this is almost inevitable, or even worse, someone may think you are jumping in.

Perception is reality and all of the sudden the perception may very well change from a one on one bout of fisticuffs to someone getting jumped.  This is worst case scenario for you so check out the video below to learn how to properly break up a street fight.

Jacob C. Stevens is a lifelong athlete and cerebral martial arts enthusiast who is also skilled in the art of linguistic manipulation, his published work, Afterthoughts and Handgrenades, can be found here…

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