Bayou Wing Chun | Our Process
15343
page-template,page-template-full_width,page-template-full_width-php,page,page-id-15343,ajax_fade,page_not_loaded,boxed,,qode-theme-ver-5.4,wpb-js-composer js-comp-ver-4.3.4,vc_responsive

Concepts of Wing Chun

Wing Chun is a close range form of martial arts that uses economy of movement, shortest distance and the fastest way to subdue or deter an attacker. It was introduced by a Buddhist Nun called Ng Mui who was inspired by confrontation between a crane and a snake.

 

The style was named after her first student family name and passed down through generations; it spread and made its mark in the Futshan province in the Kwangtung area. It then ended up in Hong Kong, where it became one of the most popular martial arts worldwide. Wing Chun is a practical martial art that directly deals with incoming attacking energy.

The Concepts
  • 01

    Centre-line Theory & Four Chamber Theory

  • 02

    Use of 45 degree angles

  • 03

    Sticking hands

  • 04

    3 Forms and Wooden Dummy Form

  • 05

    Deter/stop opponents in the fastest and most economical way possible.

Our Codes of Conduct
  • Traditional bow between students and teacher to show respect.
  • Students during classes or within the Wing Chun School shall not criticise or judge each other’s development.
  • Respect yourselves, fellow students, teacher and be united and avoid conflicts.
  • Do not criticise other styles or practitioners.
  • Your expertise in the art should be used for self defence purposes only.
  • Humility and self-respect are the basis of Wing Chun, achieved by focussing on your own development and not adopting a will to defeat others.
  • Techniques shown are never to be shown or discussed by non members.
  • Refrain from using profanities, loose talk and shouting.
  • Keep school or training area clean at all times.
  • Wear school T-shirts (Uniform) when made available.
  • Sparring should only take place under instructor’s supervision.
  • If injured let your instructor know immediately.
  • Know your ethics as a martial artist.
  • Serve the society and respect your elders.
  • Preserve the true warrior spirit.
  • Keep in touch with your skill daily.
  • Refrain from arguments and fights.
  • Be kind to others and therefore kind to yourself.
  • Help the weak and the very young – Use martial skills for the good of humanity.
  • Preserve this Beautiful Chinese art, its universal philosophy and the school’s rules of conduct.