Greco-Roman wrestling, it is also French and classic wrestling, is a European martial art style, in which athletes must use their entire technical arsenal to unbalance rivals and press their shoulder blades to the carpet. The main difference between this type of wrestling and free-style wrestling is the ban on grabbing the legs with your hands and using such techniques as kicks, hooks, and steps.
The classical struggle arose in Ancient Greece, gained development in the Roman Empire, and gained its modern look in France. Continue reading
Judo is a type of Japanese martial arts without weapons, which represents a whole philosophical trend. Literally, the name can be translated as “soft path” or “flexible path”. The rules and principles of the discipline were formulated by the Japanese martial artist Kano back in the late 19th century. Today, judo is practiced by tens of millions of people around the world.
Unlike karate and boxing, judo throws are considered to be throws, deductions, painful techniques and strangulation. Fighters learn dangerous methods and strikes only within the framework of the kata, where the main goal of the methods is to train the accuracy of movements, and not harm the health of the enemy. Judo is distinguished from any other type of wrestling by its minimal use of physical force and a wide variety of technical actions. Continue reading
NBA (NBA) is considered the main national tournament in the world. Represents the men’s professional league of North America, in which the best basketball clubs of the USA and Canada participate. The NBA is in the TOP 4 professional sports leagues in North America (NHL, NFL, Major League Baseball) and is widely covered by hundreds of television channels around the world.
The league was formed in 1946 under the name “Basketball Association of America”, but was subsequently expanded and renamed the NBA. League headquarters are based in New York in the Olympic Power Building. Since 2004, the tournament has included 30 teams, which are geographically Continue reading