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SWIM MOVE – 10TH PLANET JIU JITSU

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Swim Move with Pat Campagnola

Head coach of 10th Planet Springfield, MA, Pat Campagnola, shows us the swim move, a way to regain arm bar position after your opponent stacks you.

10th Planet Jiu Jitsu burst onto the scene in 2003, changing the face of grappling in the USA. The no gi system founded by Eddie Bravo has now spread across the world and has its very own culture that sets apart any 10th Planet from other Jiu Jitsu academies.

Veteran 10th Planet brown belt Pat Campagnola of 10th Planet Springfield, MA, is leading the charge in New England. Here he shares the swim move, a strong counter to being stacked from the arm bar position, bringing you into spider web.

The swim move starts from a top arm bar position with a deep hook in and feet crossed. Your opponent then stacks you to escape the arm bar. Your free arm reaches to your opponent’s hip as you rotate yourself under. Your left foot then hooks behind your opponent’s neck as you continue to rotate. Then you scissor your legs to initiate the swim move, grabbing their foot in the process. You then bring your opponent down to his back and catch the spider web to regain your positioning with the deep hook for the arm bar attack.

The swim move allows you to get a second bite of the cherry and recover from being stacked. It is a powerful tool to have in your arsenal, particularly if you are an arm bar player. 

For more from Pat follow him on Instagram and Facebook and tune in to Revgear Sports for more videos from him and other 10th Planet Jiu Jitsu coaches and athletes, like Scott Epstein of 10th Planet West Los Angeles and Kurt Chase Patrick from 10th Planet Fairfield

Tom Billinge Tom is the Editor of Revgear Sports. He has been training in Muay Thai gyms in Thailand and around the world for 20 years and is a fully-qualified instructor. Tom is a Jiu Jitsu blue belt in the Kore gi and 10th Planet no gi systems. He has trained Lethwei in Myanmar, Kushti wrestling in India, boxing throughout Europe, and catch wrestling in the USA. Tom has spent several years reconstructing the techniques of traditional British bareknuckle pugilism from archaic manuals.

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