You can get off to a quick start with this Aikido beginners guide.
We offer you tips on some of the best steps to take, and tools, like the unique Aikido Success Blueprint to fast-track your skills.
During your individual journey you will learn lots of skills, that you can take into your daily life. There are so many benefits from aikido practice that it would be difficult to list them all, but, here are a few...
More energy, improved posture, self confidence, care for others, ability to relax, released stress and tension, awareness of your environment, self defence skills, better fitness, stamina, speed, flexibility, etc.
As an Aikido beginner, you will soon become aware that developing your skill is more difficult than many other martial arts. This is because there are so many different aspects to the techniques that it can...
...overload your mind.
But this can be solved, and you can get on the fast-track, prevent and avoid unnecessary setbacks, and develop your Aikido abilities quickly.
In this Aikido beginners guide, I want to alert you, that there are, of course, some negative experiences that you will definitely want to avoid.
If you can avoid these circumstances, as much as possible, your Aikido practice will give you some amazing life skills, if not your progress can be rather slow, or even stop completely.
What are they, I hear You ask?
My unique Aikido Success Blueprint collection goes into great detail on this. But here are a few to get you started...
First of all you will need to choose the right instructor, as you may be training under them for many years. If you don't make a good choice, then it may slow your progress. They often fall into a few categories...
1 - Great
Instructor, experienced, innovative, forward thinking, positive,
encouraging, and dedicated to passing on the skills passed to them, but
with 21st century ideas and principles added to use the art in daily
2 - Experienced Instructor, but egotistical, too disciplined who tend to bully their students, who in turn bully their students, and so on. The aim is often to hold students back, so they will not be better than them.
3 - Inexperienced Instructor, who's heart is in the right place, but they have not examined the art enough, and cannot tell students why things are done the way they are. They have just copied their instructor!
4 - Completely unqualified Instructor, who is full of themselves and already think they have arrived at perfection, so there is no need to practice or study further. Avoid these at all costs, to prevent failure!
As you can see by the above Aikido Beginners Guide list, it is essential that, you choose the right instructor. This Aikido beginners guide does not intend to scare you off from your training, but aims to inform you of...
...some of the pitfalls along the path!
Of course this type of scenario is not just in Aikido. You will find a variety of these conditions in instructors from all martial arts, sports, and EVERY other aspect of teaching in society, wherever you live.
Some are good, some are not bothered, and some are bad.
This information in this Aikido beginners guide is given because I truly want you to have a good experience as an Aikido beginner.
That's why I wrote the Aikido Success Blueprint, Aikido First Aid Kit, and the Optimum Health Secrets. They offer valuable knowledge & wisdom, that will help you get on the right path, and stay on it.
So, once you have chosen a good instructor, you will need to study the basic techniques, over and over until you can perform them any time.
recommend that you focus more on receiving techniques rather than
performing them. This way you will learn how to fall well and avoid any
unnecessary setbacks or injuries.
Over time, you will begin to understand the essential principles, that make the techniques work so well. You will also pick up and use timing rather than power. Power is good and works for many years, but as you get older, and lose some of your muscle strength, then you need timing.
I hope that this Aikido beginners guide has been of use to You. Remember, train hard, but train smart. For more info check out...