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WATCH: Green beret unleashes eye poke of doom on Peruvian cop

US Green beret uses forbidden technique to drop Peruvian special forces officer IN ONE SECOND
US Green Beret drops Peruvian Special Forces Officer in ONE second

US Green Beret drops Peruvian Special Forces Officer in ONE second

Sometimes fight-ending blows can be a simple as an eye poke. As a green beret employs in the Kumite matchup with a Peruvian cop.

To best explain the fiendishness of this diabolical blow, we'll let the bad man green beret from the below video explain it all from his perspective.

"The eyes are my favorite target, for a lot of reasons. What you couldn't see in this video was that we were fighting in a human circle, surrounded by support staff and other Peruvian special forces soldiers. I was there alone, with nobody to watch my 6. The intent on the straight finger to the eye was to freeze his base, and try to get him to pull his head back, which is what usually happens.

In this case, he didn't pull his head back because he had already fully committed to his movement. I felt some squishy material on my finger and realized my finger was buried in his eye socket (where the infratrochlear nerve is) and based on the sound, and his reaction, I thought his eye popped out.

Also, what you couldn't see in the video is that he was on the ground for an hour, unable to get up. They finally decided to take him to a hospital. I could have inflicted further damage, or even ended his life. But showing restraint and knowing when to stop after he was defeated earned me the respect of their people and soldiers and got me out of there in one piece."

Green Beret lands eye poke of doom on Peruvian cop

"Most fighters would pull their head back when they see a hand getting close to their face, which would freeze their base momentarily. Allowing for entry (getting close enough to strike). For whatever reason, he didn't see it coming and impaled his eye socket on my finger. I would have liked the opportunity to have more of a fight. This is just what happened. Being totally relaxed until just before impact does a lot in your favor in a fight. If you are stiff or maintain a "stance" your body has structure.

If you minimize your adrenaline output, your breathing starts to flow, and your muscles don't tense up. Which allows for the initial burst of speed. A lack of body structure also will help you "flow" in a fight and chain your movements together. Many martial arts feed or rely on structure (karate, BJJ) but in San Soo, we rely on movement and pain reaction to feed the next strike. Gotta stay loose."