Oh Knotty Boxer Bits
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I got a cardigan over the summer from a breeder in PA and he came papered. He is amazing to say the least but he does keep us on our toes constantly. I have always had labs and was used to larger dogs and I did do a lot of research on the breed to make sure they would thrive in our family. I was really impressed how they hold their own with large dogs. He is mouthy and thankfully I have been able to curb the barking because that was about the only turn off for me. He has his moments but is very receptive. Though I knew he would be stubborn and sneeky it was still a shock the level of which is hit. I also discovered after keeping my sisters lazy lab for a while I liked a peppier dog and this was def the right answer for me. I do however rely on his sister the boxer/lab to wear him out a little and vice versa. If you a prepared they are a great dog. But yea I dont think I would reccomend for the first time dog owner either. Also mine does happen to do really well with kids and babies and I exposed him day one. But he does love nibble and my niece complains about it
I would not recommend it to lighter boxers. Middleweights and up, maybe middleweights, but not real heavy stuff. But, I think you can get enough strength by doing the wall and doing pushups, and actually running, jogging strengthens your entire body. I learnt that from Burt, him being an Olympic and a world champion, he knew everything I guess there is to know about boxing, so he taught me a lot.
He stressed good habits on the heavy bag, such as moving with the bag (using footwork) when it moved away instead of waiting for it all the time. And also that all good fighters could jump rope well.
This is not the same Luis Melendez. The Luis I had on my boxing team could have very well been a very good professional boxer, he was tough, had lots of natural ability and loved to box. He is now a very successful farmer.
I had two sessions, first I had a good boxer take the boxers 9-13 for about 1 hour, then I would come in with boxers 14 and up. We worked out about an hour. Sometimes it was longer because I spent time teaching them how important the mental aspect of the game was. At times I would give them lessons on how to handle a street fight. A good boxer has a big advantage over the street fighter. I had a few in my wilder days, God knows I never lost a fight regardless of the size of the street fighter.
This is one important thing I told my boxers: Train your mind to the point that when you go into the ring you are hipped up but relaxed. Begin thinking when you are in the waiting room, I am ready for this bout and I WILL win this match. Make a fairly rapid move toward your opponent when that bell rings. -This will many times put a psychological fear in your opponent.
That said, not every boxer should lift weights. Lifting weights can give you strength gains through two ways. It can increase muscle mass, and it can increase neural adaptations. Weights are one of the best ways of building muscle, so they should be used for that. If you are trying to gain a bit of muscle, then lift weights. Simple.
If you are already so heavy that any extra muscle will move you up a class, dont lift weights. The neural adaptations you get are one of the ways that you get stronger, but I think boxers also already have very well developed neural systems from just explosive punching, if their training is good.
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