Terry Bullman brings experience as a professional boxer, kickboxer, and cage fighter to every class he teaches at Bullman's Kickboxing & Krav Maga. His passion for martial arts has even led him to develop a show called The Human Weapon, which aired on the History Channel. Bullman now concentrates his efforts on teaching students krav maga, a practical, real-world form of self-defense designed by the Israeli Defense Forces and employed by US law enforcement.
The studio also offers Kick Fit classes that combine real muay thai kickboxing techniques with plyometrics and floor exercises for an all-around workout.
Knoxville Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu's expert instructors work to hone combative jabs and harden muscles during kickboxing classes and functional training boot camps. In kickboxing sessions, students of all ages, genders, species, and athletic abilities embark on a full-body workout where they can practice foot strikes, punching combinations, and punching combination locks off lockers. Alternatively, a four-week boot-camp program lights a fire under unwanted fat with intense routines, adjusting its moves and pace to accommodate each client's fitness level. Patrons might heave russian kettlebells, make waves with battling ropes, and roll medicine balls in between military-style bodyweight exercises. Additional joint-mobility drills and stretches gently ease limbs away from prolonged strain and toward future careers as inflatable airdancers in front of car dealerships.
C.O.R.E. krav maga––a threefold philosophy of self-defense that is ethical, pragmatic, and dynamic––serves as the foundation for Asheville Integrated's hands-on martial-arts classes, during which trainers teach students how to protect themselves in real-world scenarios while conditioning and strengthening their bodies. Using elements of the C.O.R.E. krav maga model, martial-arts instructors also host self-defense classes specifically catered to women and children, helping them build balance, coordination, and the wherewithal to defend themselves in the face of violence. Asheville Integrated Combatives' programs evolve based on feedback from the community, local law enforcement, and burgeoning muscles that pen thank-you notes to staff members.