Shaking the big pole is a traditional wrestling kung fu, and as early as the Qing Dynasty, there were Mongolian puppets in the Shanpu Camp. The Mongols come from the steppes of northern Mobei, and are good at horseback riding and wrestling, and the big pole evolved from the set of horse poles.
The Beijing-Tianjin wrestling community maintains the tradition of shaking large poles to improve special strength such as horizontal strength, grip strength, shaking force, and pulling. The length of the large pole is 3 meters, and it is better to hold the large head in the hand, and the texture of the large rod should be flexible.
Essentials: Practice big rod is divided into two types: positive grasp and yin and yang, positive grasp and horizontal training, and yin and yang smash the practice. The training rod pays attention to horizontal, pressing, pulling and covering. There are more than 20 kinds of training methods such as kicking, wei, pin, horizontal, drag, flip, etc., each movement can be practiced alone or organized into routines, and there are 13 strokes handed down to the world.
1. One-handed pocket
With both legs open, hold the clubhead in your right hand and touch the ground on the other side. Then circle the right hand from the front of the body to the left, press the right leg outward, form a large pile, and raise the left hand sideways flat (Fig. 397).
With your right hand above your left ear, hold the bar tightly and try to be as flat as possible, with a steady center of gravity and the head of the club not touching the ground (Fig. 398).
2. Roll over with both hands
Hold the bar with both hands, touch the ground with your small head on the ground, open your legs shoulder-width apart, and cover your right leg above your left knee (Figure 399).
When the right foot lands on the ground, it is parallel to the left foot (Figure 400).
Hold the rod with both hands, turn the body, and drill the head out from under the rod into a small drill (Figure 401).
The head is drilled out from under the rod, the legs are turned into a squat, the heels are raised, and the head of the club is not off the ground (Figure 402).
Turn 180 degrees, squat in the shape of a small drill, and the head is always on the ground (Figure 403).
3. Turn your hands up
Open your legs into the right frame and hold the bar with both hands (Fig. 404).
The left hand is rolled inward, intending to turn upwards (Figure 405).
Shake both hands upwards at the same time, shake your arms and turn your hips, and move your whole body in unison (Fig. 406).
Turn both hands inward from head up and down (Figure 407).
With the chest and abdomen, the wrists are turned down with both hands (Figure 408).
4. Supra-shoulder horizontal
Open your legs into the left frame and hold the lever with both hands (Fig. 409).
The left hand is raised horizontally over the shoulder, and the right hand is propped forward, shaking the shoulder and soft crotch (Figure 410).
5. Grab the arm and pull back
Slightly bend the legs, turn the body 900 to the left, and send the right hand forward to the left hand (Fig. 411).
Pull the right hand back, push the left hand straight forward, open the chest and shake the chest, turn the waist and shake the crotch (Fig. 412).
6. Hold front and pull back
Open your legs into a left frame, hold the yin and yang bar with both hands, and hold them horizontally to the left, with the left hand high and the right hand low (Figure 413).
The left hand is low, the right hand is high, the chest is open, and the right hand is pulled back (Figure 414).
Pull the right hand back, the left hand is supported anteriorly, and the left leg is straightened on the side, forming a lateral lunge (Fig. 415).