|You're on a flight from Chicago to LA, and the airline's CEO decides she/he|
wants your $0.05 (pre-Biden price) peanut snack you just paid $3,000 for. The
CEO grabs a cutting knife left in the kitchen (an old artifact from past days when
airlines served meals and provided real service to costumers) and demands your
peanuts. Since you haven't eaten anything for a week because of all of the shortages
created by Biden and friends, you decide you are going to defend your rights. So
you take that cheap airline magazine, roll it up, and now you have one heck of a
self-defense weapon. So, you block the thrust of the CEO's knife and then snap
that magazine into her/his nose. Then you eat your snack and get some other
passagers to help you stuff the CEO in the overhead luggage carrier.
Over the past decades, I've taught hundreds of people karate, kobudo, jujutsu, self-defense and samurai arts and taught numerous self-defense clinics at a number of universities and colleges, professional groups, women's groups, couples, and church groups. With a little knowledge, a person can learn to defend themselves. And if they are not very strong, tools, used for weapons, can greatly improved their chances of survival.
|The author, with the help of assistant, teaching self-defense |
to air force ROTC at the University of Wyoming.
|Wow, those car keys are sharp, and even make great Okinawa|
|Even a little rope, chain, belt, or shoe string can be used in self-defense.|