Throughout the years, I have been sufficiently fortunate to advice a portion of the top fencers on the planet.
I knew next to no about the game when they first came to see me, however these competitors have taught me about the universe of fencing.
One fencer who was truly mindful of the mental parts of the game depicted it as “chess with swords.”
I view fencing as being all that much like boxing and the combative technique. To succeed as a fencer you require various physical and mental aptitudes:
1. Fencers require an incredible feeling of equalization.
2. Great reflexes are fundamental for this game.
3. They require an extraordinary understanding of dispersing in the middle of themselves and their adversary.
4. They have to have the capacity to perceive when they are on the offense and when they are on the safeguard. This can change rapidly in this diversion.
5. I typically sway fencers to not give careful consideration to the draw. Numerous fencers get diverted by realizing that they may confront a profoundly positioned contender. Rather, I sway them to go out and wall their direction regardless of who they confront.
6. Great fencers have a mixture of methods for assaulting their enemies. They have to be adaptable and inventive in the way they safeguard and assault. Being unsurprising can be an issue in this amusement.
7. Like a boxer or military craftsman, fencers need to expect what their foe is going to do on the strip.
8. Fencers need to know how to rationally mange the down time between matches.
9. There are some nearby and extreme brings in this game and once in a while the authorities commit errors. Great fencers know how to block out the preoccupation of a terrible call.
10. Like most individual games, fencing obliges incredible training and the connections between the fencer, the mentor and the folks on account of the youthful player are key.
11. Fencers need to recognize their image or style of fencing. A few fencers do best when they are exceptionally forceful. Others are more agreeable and successful as what I call counter fencers.
12. Incredible fencers are versatile, they know how to bob back in a match, in a competition, of after a misfortune to a fencer they feel they ought to beat.
13. After a match, most fencers need a little time to loosen up and unwind. When they settle down, mentors and folks may need to ask these two inquiries: Did you appreciate it? What did you realize?
14. A significant number of the fencers I have worked with use a mix of entrancing, hypnotizing toward oneself and reflection before contending, in the middle of matches, in the middle of focuses and in practice. These strategies help fencers with certainty, center, unwinding and strength.