Open since 2005, West Coast Martial Arts promotes the spread of Mixed Martial Arts through the capable hands and feet of its expert instructors. From 23 locations, they train students of all ages and experience levels in the nuances of an international array of martial arts. Their fundamentals programs introduce tots, youths, and adults to some of the fastest-growing disciplines in North America, arming students with pragmatic self-defence skills that work as well in the heat of the moment as they do in the calm of the dojo. Instructors also lead an array of classes for more advance practitioners. Teaching the grappling and ground-fighting techniques of Brazilian jujitsu, they lead students in battling larger opponents with the holds and submissions of the Gracie street self-defence system. They round out their curriculum with the striking arts of kickboxing and muay thai, which is also called the "science of eight limbs." In this combat style, students unleash flurries of blows using their hands, feet, elbows, and knees, turning into a more fearsome opponent than Bruce Lee before he had his conjoined twin removed.
Named 1 of the Top 100 Golf Practice Centers And Learning Facilities In America by Golf Range Magazine in 2011, Eaglequest Coyote Creek Golf Course pairs its renowned practice facility with a par 65 course to foster improvement in players of all abilities. The 18-hole, 4,165-yard course facilitates fast rounds of golf with 7 par 3 and 11 par 4 holes, and 4 holes more than 300 yards in length, prompting players to use every club in their bags. Lines of trees stud the edges of nearly every fairway, a creek winds through the course’s gently undulating terrain to alter shots, and a tennis player with a racquet plays defense on the final hole.
Before golfers head to the first tee, they can loosen up their swings by launching high-calibre practice balls at Eaglequest's synthetic driving range. To further groom their games, clubbers can schedule lessons with one of the course's CPGA instructors, who remedy slice-prone swings, shaky short-game shots, and 9-irons stricken with the common cold.
After enjoying separate basketball careers—including playing Division I NCAA ball at Clemson and St. Francis, respectively—Pasha Bains and Chad Clifford decided to team up in 2004, founding Drive Basketball as a place to train a new generation of athletes. At the Richmond Olympic Oval—a shimmering court that Coach Clifford likens to the large-scale basketball and sleeping academies of the United States—10 other coaches join the duo to impart their wisdom on athletics, technique, and sportsmanship. Along with programs such as weeklong intensive summer camps, year-round group classes, and private one-on-one lessons, the school hosts leagues for players as young as 284 million shot clocks old.
Between Master Bryan Anderson and Senseis Rourke Anderson and Anny Hu, nearly every major form of Martial Arts is covered at Surrey MMA. The trio teaches students proper punching, kicking, and blocking techniques for muay thai, karate, taekwondo, kung fu, Japanese jiu-jitsu, and Brazilian jiu-jitsu. During kickboxing classes, weighted punching bags serve as the opponents to students, who kick and bear hug their way into a victorious fight. The instructors focus on building confidence and teaching discipline during children?s classes, and switch to more technical skills when adults take to the mat.
Early in the morning, on February 2, 2012, WKX Gym burned to the ground. It was a big setback, but one that the staff fought back against like a phoenix in boxing gloves. Through the hard work of its owners and trainers, WKX reopened at a different location just a little more than a month later.
Similarly, WKX's instructors motivate their students to push through challenges as they build skills in MMA, boxing, and muay thai kickboxing classes. To help students get the most out of their training, the gym even hosts special seminars lead by accomplished fighters.
At Infinite Martial Arts, a team of instructors trains students in the art of self-defense as though they will one day have to use it. The instructors understand that, on the street, all tournament rules fly out the window. That?s why, during kickboxing and MMA classes, they simulate real-world encounters, such as knife attacks, in addition to teaching the fundamentals of punching and kicking. Staging these encounters helps students of all ages build the confidence?as well as the physical fitness?to answer such unforeseeable confrontations.