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Pekingese Bison Casserole

Ingredients:

  • 1 cup mayo
  • 2 tbsp vinegar
  • 1 onion
  • 1 Pekingese bison (for best flavor we recommend a live bison, unshaved)
  • 2 teaspoons mango lard juice
  • A dozen other expensive spices which you'll only ever use once but have to buy for this recipe

Directions:

Begin by having your bison work up a sweat through various calisthenics, such as jogging and/or jumping jacks. After it works up a nice, flavorful sweat, shave off all its fur and rub mango lard juice and mayonnaise all over its entire body. Be sure to rub deeply and with great emotion. Once your bison becomes relaxed from the mayo-lard-juice massage, you can begin assembling your crossbow for the next step...


Dec
18
revised Kyokushin in India?
edited body
Dec
18
comment Kyokushin in India?
Okay, I did re-read your question. I did not understand it at first. I recommend contacting the institution itself and directly asking. This looks like a good place to start: kyokushinindia.com
Dec
18
revised Benefits of an X-Stop in Tae Kwon Do?
updated link to better web page
Dec
18
comment Wing Chun or Southern Praying Mantis?
You might try asking on Kung Fu Magazine forums (kungfumagazine.com/forum/…). They have a different format there, and should be open to your question. Otherwise, you can edit your question to ask something specific about Wing Chun or Southern Mantis. Both great arts, btw, good luck.
Dec
18
comment Kyokushin in India?
It reads like a "where can I find X martial art in my area" type question, but I can see how you might edit it to be more helpful to the community. If you asked specifically about the three organizations you mention, and alter the wording so that it's asking for facts instead of opinions, I can see this as a viable question.
Dec
17
comment What does the closed fist covered by open hand signify?
Notably, in Bak Mei the salute is a little "backwards" from the common salute. In Bak Mei, the right palm sits on top of the left fist, rather than the left palm wrapping the right fist.
Dec
17
revised Benefits of an X-Stop in Tae Kwon Do?
added 134 characters in body
Dec
17
answered Benefits of an X-Stop in Tae Kwon Do?
Dec
15
comment Martial art without exam and secrets
And usually, so called "secret" techniques are things that someone with a good eye for application can figure out on their own.
Dec
5
answered Which martial art is most closely related to parkour?
Dec
4
comment How to deal with unfair judges
It wasn't clear from his question that he was on a team.
Dec
3
reviewed Reject What does it take to get a black belt in Taekwondo?
Dec
2
comment Mawashi Gheri Vs Dollyo Chagi
Confucius say: man with toe jam must wash feet.
Dec
2
revised Taekwondo Block Bunkai Vs. Shotokan Block Bunkai
edited tags
Dec
2
comment Doing MMA or a doing multiple individual martial arts, which is more effective?
A lot of times it comes down to what are you realistically able to fit into your schedule. How far the gyms are away from you plays a significant factor. Start by trying each class, then assessing which ones you like and could reasonably attend given your lifestyle. You are in Singapore, so maybe distance isn't that huge a deal, but I'm thinking of other people reading this question as well.
Dec
1
comment Mawashi Gheri Vs Dollyo Chagi
It would be extremely beneficial for you to discuss why/how the body mechanics of TKD kicks make them harder/better/faster/stronger than Karate, with emphasis on the round kicks being discussed.
Dec
1
comment Taekwondo Block Bunkai Vs. Shotokan Block Bunkai
Thanks for weighing in. I don't like it, but the possibility that the chambers were purely for teaching body mechanics was always on the table and still is. Just seems like bad MA design to me.
Dec
1
comment Taekwondo Block Bunkai Vs. Shotokan Block Bunkai
Also, the "arms around the neck" chamber is common to many blocks in the TKD I do. This may be a stylistic difference.
Dec
1
comment Taekwondo Block Bunkai Vs. Shotokan Block Bunkai
So how do they justify a two-beat movement as a defense to a one-beat attack (i.e. a punch)? It is simply too slow to be effective. If the answer is "you wouldn't do it like that in a fight" then why train any other way than the way you expect to use it? Analyzing the block as boonhae (application) at least explains why it is a two-beat movement.
Nov
26
revised Overcoming fear/anxiousness and dealing with pain
edited body