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Special Agent Tactics: Street Fighting Tactics To Win Any Fight

In this article, I want to share some self-defense tactics that I have mastered over the years that are easy to learn and combat tested. As a soldier, sailor, airman, and special agent, fighting for my life I’ve come to some conclusions that every martial arts student should incorporate into their street fight & martial arts studies.

Special Agent Combative Street fighting tactic #1

If you can bite your attacker… DO IT! If he puts his hand around your face and you can bite his fingers, or in other situations, his face, arms, groin, elbow, kidneys, legs, lips, eyes, ears or eyebrows BITE IT! You will find that clinch fighting gets much more deadly, and your chances of survival are better when you apply biting to your street fight techniques.

Groin Strike is an effective self defense move in a street fight

Special Agent Combative Street fighting tactic #2

When you decide to kick your opponent, and you should, kick to the shin, groin, and kneecaps only. If you manage to throw a sidekick in a street fight, and the bad guy catches it, you better know how to get up off the ground fast. So, don’t lose your balance, keep the kicks low, and use them to keep your attacker further away from you.

Special Agent Combative Street fighting tactic #3

You should spend time practicing unrehearsed self-defense training techniques. You want to practice in a park, or wherever you can that would add some realism. Get used to being tossed around and practicing your techniques making the attack scenarios and your responses as natural and realistic as possible.

Special Agent Combative Street fighting tactic #4

The eye gouge is more powerful and devastating then a punch. If you are in range, stab your attacker’s eye sockets and then follow through with punches and kicks. Making your attacker unable to see correctly and putting him in pain will increase your chances to defeat him.

The next topic I want to discuss is that sometimes, we can get too caught up in memorizing the small details. In martial arts and self-defense, we don’t have time to get bogged down with a lot of memorization — especially not during a street fight.

For example, when you go through a door, do you look to see whether it opens in or out? Whether the hinges are on the left or the right? What about when you go into a restaurant? How about the door to the restroom? How about the door on the stall, inside the restroom?

Street-fight preparedness is a major concern in the martial arts world, but are they ready?

Most martial artists practice their art, believing they are preparing themselves for an unexpected attack. They practice, in case they must get involved in a street fight.

Most martial arts training is unrealistic for a street fight scenario.

Yet most of their practice is unrealistic. What they perfect in the dojo or martial arts studio is nothing like the skills needed in an actual fight.

OK, that’s not exactly true. They practice punching, and there is usually punching in a street encounter. The same with kicks. The distances are different. Most don’t stick to their opponents like glue in the dojo. There usually isn’t any practice against someone in a berserk rage.

And most martial artists are … too polite.

Getting rid of your “fair fight” attitude doesn’t mean you will lose your sense of etiquette in the dojo. I still have practice partners … and I want to keep them as practice partners.

Special Agent Combative Unfair Street Fight Tactics

But you do have to practice unfair tactics like those I mentioned above if you are going to ready yourself for any kind of street fight.

Are you currently practicing:

  • Foot stomps
  • Eye-gouging
  • Hair pulling
  • Groin crushing
  • Ear smashing

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Make sure you find a way, in or out of class, to practice all the above and more.

I have been advocating for years about the fact that there is no such thing as a fair street fight. If you are being attacked, then you must defend yourself. There is no such thing as fair play when it comes to your safety. Yes, there could be legal ramifications to any action you take, fair or not. The legal system frowns on the use of excessive force. So, know the consequences of your actions, before you must resort to self-defense, but DO defend yourself. You have a right to.

Make sure your techniques are crisp, clean, and precise. If you are going to elbow strike across the nose, know the exact angle you want your elbow to travel.

Bathroom stall doors

Martial Arts Memorization

If someone were to decide to kick in the stall door, knowing whether the door swings in toward the stall or outward, into the restroom could be important. One direction is distinctly easier for your attacker to kick in.

Now, here’s the real point of this article:

Some martial arts teachers require too much memorization from their students for any practical application. Now, I could contrast styles with a minimum of moves versus those with all sorts of hair-brained techniques and sequences. Instead, let’s examine … the hinge of the stall door! (No, I haven’t lost my mind.)

Martial Arts Technique Heavy …

If you are technique heavy, then your approach might be to try to remember the doors in every public restaurant, store, and restroom you ever visit. The McDonalds stall has inward doors, with the hinge on the left. The fancy steak house out on the highway has outward doors with hinges on the left. The restaurant down the street has …

You will spend your time trying to remember every little detail, every possible situation, every bathroom hinge orientation. Will this information be practical to you when you need it? Will you be able to avoid a door being kicked or swung in your face? Will you know the orientation of any particular door, in case you have need of an impromptu weapon in a self-defense situation?

Instead, learn how to recognize instantly the various door latches and hinges. Do you see a circular, shiny piece of metal on the restroom stall door? That’s the outside of the latch. Is there a piece of metal in front of the edge of the door, about an inch away? If so, the door swings in, toward the toilet.

Rather than memorizing each locale, you only must memorize several characteristics. It takes very little to know how a door will move, even if you have never “met” the door before. You’ll instantly recognize whether the door can be kicked in or not.

Now, that was an analogy because we weren’t really talking about stall doors, were we? What I am REALLY talking about are the techniques you are asked to remember in a martial arts or self-defense class. What sequences would you be “likely to forget” in a street fight? When you are nervous and must defend yourself, will you be able to react and respond without relying on “your memory?” The goal is to learn a FEW go-to techniques, like the one I talked about in the article, that flow naturally and that you can easily remember and rely upon should you need them.

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