When someone first starts in Aikido, the techniques seem endless and confusing. They look complicated with many parts and things to remember. Often beginners frustrated when he looked into the technique described by an instructor, but when he tried to do so, he could not begin to remember what to do, or even how to begin.
A good rule of thumb for beginners to know for the techniques shown to him in class to remember are as follows: First, see what the attack. When practicing aikido techniques, the older students usually nage first so beginners, the role of uke (attacker) because it is a role that will play its first observation. He should say what kind of attacks shown.
Secondly, beginners how uke ukemi required for instructors, so he can follow the same movement to protect him or herself.Then follow nage role. Beginners should first look at the bottom of the body nage. Notice what Kamai (or attitudes) nage inch legs and hips initiate movement in eight. When this technique is for the second time, Aikido practitioners learn the movement of the arm and hand.
He must see how nage extend a hand to use, or palms up or down, and he also must comply with the general attitude of the teacher as he did technique.Last, beginner Aikido view the entire body and movement instructor and techniques. He especially should watch technology instructors ready. It should not be forgotten as the pin standing or sitting. He should be in the last position of the legs and arms, and he did recall motion after engineering instructors.
Four points are easy to remember:
1. Notice what is not uke.
2. Notice your posture and leg movement instructor.
3. See the torso, arms and hands.
4. View the entire movement techniques and how instructors completed.
The beginner in Aikido as much as he could in view of what he had seen. It is also an important part of Aikido training. Sometimes when we are training our bodies begin to tire and we forget to focus. We focus on that, especially when Aikido techniques are demonstrated, an important part of our training. It is the mental part of Aikido training.
As a beginner do not remember the technique after the class was over, he did not have to worry or get discouraged because it involves learning techniques, the founder of Aikido, Morihei Ueshiba said, “Teach and forgotten, learning and forgetting. ‘(Something I excel! DF)
By this he means that the ability to execute Aikido techniques are not based on the power of memory, but with constant practice. It is through constant training course we will remember and learn techniques of Aikido and through a stable and regular training, we will one day be natural and spontaneous movements of Aikido reproduce without “remembering” technique with our thoughts.