Mixed Martial Arts ist auf dem besten Weg, Boxen als populärste Kampfsportart der Welt abzulösen. Dank des exzellenten Marketings der. Täglich Neuigkeiten, exklusive Interviews, Ranglisten für Deutschland, Europa und die Welt sowie Fotogalerien von Kampfsportveranstaltungen aus aller Welt. Beim Boxen jedoch gibt es einige Faktoren, die diesen Sport potentiell gefährlicher machen als MMA. Zum einen konzentrieren sich die Angriffe zu einem.
"Als Boxer war ich depressiver Alkoholiker"Täglich Neuigkeiten, exklusive Interviews, Ranglisten für Deutschland, Europa und die Welt sowie Fotogalerien von Kampfsportveranstaltungen aus aller Welt. Mixed Martial Arts ist auf dem besten Weg, Boxen als populärste Kampfsportart der Welt abzulösen. Dank des exzellenten Marketings der. In diesem Artikel erklären wir Ihnen die Unterschiede zwischen dem klassischen Boxsport, Kickboxen, Muay Thai und Mixed Martial Arts (MMA). Dabei gehen wir.
Boxen Mma Best Sellers VideoFull Fight - Derek Campos vs. Brandon Girtz 3 - Bellator 181
Hauptartikel: Fatalities in mixed martial arts contests. Der erste war der Tod von Sam Vasquez am November Oktober im Toyota Center in Houston, Texas, zusammen.
Vasquez hatte zwei Operationen, um Blutgerinnsel aus seinem Gehirn zu entfernen. Kurz nach der zweiten Operation erlitt er einen Schlaganfall und kam nicht wieder zu Bewusstsein.
Der zweite war der Tod von Michael Kirkham. Zwei Tage später wurde er im Krankenhaus für tot erklärt. August Nach einem Technischen Knockout in der zweiten Runde reagierte er nicht mehr; er starb eine Stunde später im Krankenhaus.
Ob sein Tod eine direkte Folge des Kampfes war, ist aber unklar, da es keine Hinweise auf ein Hirntrauma oder einer Gehirnerschütterung gab.
Der vierte war der Tod von Booto Guylain. Februar ging er in der letzten Runde durch einen Ellbogentreffer K. Er erholte sich jedoch nicht und wurde nach einer Woche für tot erklärt.
April wurde er durch Technischen Knockout besiegt und kurze Zeit später ins Krankenhaus eingeliefert. Er wurde sofort operiert, starb aber zwei Tage später.
Der sechste war der Tod von Donshay White am Juli Nach einem Technischen Knockout in der zweiten Runde brach er in seinem Umkleideraum zusammen.
Kurze Zeit später wurde er im Krankenhaus für tot erklärt. Die Todesursache wurde nicht bekanntgegeben. Kategorien : Kampfsportart Mixed Martial Arts.
Namensräume Artikel Diskussion. Ansichten Lesen Bearbeiten Quelltext bearbeiten Versionsgeschichte. Atualmente existem dezessete categorias reconhecidas no boxe profissional e onze no boxe amador.
Mais tarde, ao longo do tempo, novas categorias de peso foram sendo acrescentadas. Ver artigo principal: Nocaute.
Ver artigo principal: Categorias de peso do boxe. Ver artigo principal: International Boxing Hall of Fame.
O Commons possui uma categoria contendo imagens e outros ficheiros sobre Boxe. Esgrima crioula. Garrote tocuyano. Almost all techniques in muay Thai use the entire body movement, rotating the hip with each kick, punch, elbow and block.
The punch techniques in muay Thai were originally quite limited, being crosses and a long or lazy circular strike made with a straight but not locked arm and landing with the heel of the palm.
As a tactic, body punching is used less in muay Thai than most other striking combat sports to avoid exposing the attacker's head to counter strikes from knees or elbows.
To utilize the range of targeting points, in keeping with the center line theory, the fighter can use either the Western or Thai stance which allows for either long range or short range attacks to be undertaken effectively without compromising guard.
The elbow can be used in several ways as a striking weapon: horizontal, diagonal-upwards, diagonal-downwards, uppercut, downward, backward-spinning and flying.
From the side, it can be used as either a finishing move or as a way to cut the opponent's eyebrow so that blood might block his vision.
The diagonal elbows are faster than the other forms but are less powerful. The elbow strike is considered the most dangerous form of attack in the sport.
There is a distinct difference between a single elbow and a follow-up elbow. The single elbow is a move independent from any other, whereas a follow-up elbow is the second strike from the same arm, being a hook or straight punch first with an elbow follow-up.
Such elbows, and most other elbow strikes, are used when the distance between fighters becomes too small and there is too little space to throw a hook at the opponent's head.
Elbows can be used to great effect as blocks or defenses against, for example, spring knees, side body knees, body kicks or punches.
When well connected, an elbow strike can cause serious damage to the opponent, including cuts or even a knockout.
The two most common kicks  in muay Thai are known as the thip literally "foot jab" and the te chiang kicking upwards in the shape of a triangle cutting under the arm and ribs , or roundhouse kick.
The Thai roundhouse kick uses a rotational movement of the entire body and has been widely adopted by practitioners of other combat sports.
It is done from a circular stance with the back leg just a little ways back roughly shoulder width apart in comparison to instinctive upper body fighting boxing where the legs must create a wider base.
The roundhouse kick draws its power almost entirely from the rotational movement of the hips, counter-rotation of the shoulders and arms are also often used to add torque to the lower body and increase the power of the kick as well.
If a roundhouse kick is attempted by the opponent, the Thai boxer will normally check the kick, that is, he will block the kick with the outside of his lower leg.
Thai boxers are trained to always connect with the shin. The foot contains many fine bones and is much weaker.
A fighter may end up hurting himself if he tries to strike with his foot or instep. Shins are trained by repeatedly striking firm objects, such as pads or heavy bags.
The foot-thrust, or literally, "foot jab", is one of the techniques in muay Thai. It is mainly used as a defensive technique to control distance or block attacks.
Foot-thrusts should be thrown quickly but with enough force to knock an opponent off balance. In Western boxing, the two fighters are separated when they clinch ; in muay Thai, however, they are not.
It is often in the clinch where knee and elbow techniques are used. To strike and bind the opponent for both offensive and defensive purposes, small amounts of stand-up grappling are used in the clinch.
The front clinch should be performed with the palm of one hand on the back of the other. There are three reasons why the fingers must not be intertwined.
Furthermore, the arms should be putting as much pressure on the neck as possible. A correct clinch also involves the fighter's forearms pressing against the opponent's collar bone while the hands are around the opponent's head rather than the opponent's neck.
The general way to get out of a clinch is to push the opponent's head backward or elbow them, as the clinch requires both participants to be very close to one another.
Additionally, the non-dominant clincher can try to "swim" their arm underneath and inside the opponent's clinch, establishing the previously non-dominant clincher as the dominant clincher.
Defensively, the concept of "wall of defense" is used, in which shoulders, arms and legs are used to hinder the attacker from successfully executing techniques.
Blocking is a critical element in muay Thai and compounds the level of conditioning a successful practitioner must possess.
Low and mid body roundhouse kicks are normally blocked with the upper portion of a raised shin this block is known as a 'check'.
High body strikes are blocked ideally with the forearms and shoulder together, or if enough time is allowed for a parry, the glove elusively , elbow, or shin will be used.
Punches are blocked with an ordinary boxing guard and techniques similar, if not identical, to basic boxing technique. A common means of blocking a punch is using the hand on the same side as the oncoming punch.
For example, if an orthodox fighter throws a jab being the left hand , the defender will make a slight tap to redirect the punch's angle with the right hand.
The deflection is always as small and precise as possible to avoid unnecessary energy expenditure and return the hand to the guard as quickly as possible.
Hooks are often blocked with a motion sometimes described as "combing the hair", that is, raising the elbow forward and effectively shielding the head with the forearm, flexed biceps and shoulder.
More advanced muay Thai blocks are usually in the form of counter-strikes, using the opponent's weight as they strike to amplify the damage that the countering opponent can deliver.
This requires impeccable timing and thus can generally only be learned by many repetitions. The Advanced Diagnostic Imaging Centre AIMC at Ramathibodi Hospital studied child boxers aged under 15 with two to more than five years of experience, as well as children who do not box.
The findings show that child boxers not only sustain brain injuries, they also have a lower IQ , about 10 points lower than average levels.
Moreover, IQ levels correlate with the length of their training. Adisak Plitapolkarnpim, director of CSIP,  was indirectly quoted in as having said that muay Thai practitioners "younger than 15 years old are being urged to avoid 'head contact' to reduce the risk of brain injuries, while children aged under nine should be banned from the combat fight"; furthermore the Boxing Act's minimum age to compete professionally, was largely being flouted; furthermore, indirectly quoted: "Boxers aged between 13 and 15" should still be permitted to compete, but "with light contact to the head and face";  He said that "Spectators and a change in the boxing rules can play a vital role in preventing child boxers from suffering brain injuries, abnormality in brain structure, Parkinson's disease and early-onset Alzheimer's later in life Children aged between nine and 15 can take part in [Thai] boxing, but direct head contact must not be allowed".
Referring to Findings [of ] on the Worst Forms of Child Labour as published by the US Department of Labor's Bureau of International Labor Affairs , he said that, "We know Muay Thai paid fighters have been exploited in the past like child labourers and the matter still remains a serious concern".
At the 13th World Conference on Injury Prevention and Safety Promotion in , it was revealed that up to three percent of the upcoming generation will grow up with learning disabilities unless an amendment is ratified that bans children under 12 from participating in boxing matches.
International pediatricians have called on lawmakers in Thailand to help. Muay Thai is a combat sport that utilizes eight different parts of the body fists, elbows, knees, and shins , with that being said injuries are quite common in all levels of muay Thai.
An injury is considered reportable if it requires the athlete to rest for more than one day. Many injuries in the sport of muay Thai go unreported as the fighters may not notice the injuries at first, refusing to admit they need treatment, a heightened pain threshold, fear that their instructor will perceive the injury negatively, and confusion as to what is an injury.
These injuries are caused by repeated trauma to soft parts of the body. During matches there is little to no padding and that leaves soft tissue vulnerable to strikes.
The second most common injury among beginner and amateur muay Thai fighters are sprains and strains. It appears that these injuries can be easily avoided or reduced.
Many participants of a study admitted to inadequate warm up before the event of the injury. Fractures are more commonly seen with amateur and professional fighters, because they are allowed full contact and beginners are allowed no contact.
The most common sites for fractures are the nose, carpal bones , metacarpals , digits , and ribs. The distribution of injuries differs significantly for beginners, amateurs and professionals, because as a fighter progresses through the different levels, the forces involved grow progressively higher, less padding and protective equipment is used, and athletes are likely to train harder, resulting in more serious injuries among experienced fighters.
According to a Bangkok Post columnist, "