3 Ways to Avoid Injury

Posted by admin

Apr 14, 2016 4:30:00 PM

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Below is just some friendly advice. Each suggestion varies from case to case, but if you speak to a great number of people in jiu-jitsu, they will tell you that their injuries occurred because of these reasons. If you avoid certain situations in jiu-jitsu because you don’t want to get injured, it doesn’t make you a ‘chicken’ or a coward. The goal in jiu-jitsu is to train long term, but in order to do that you have to take care of yourself and make sure you avoid high-risk situations. Every time you get injured, you interrupt your progress in jiu-jitsu - it’s just not worth it.

 

  1. Avoid the “Spazzes”

To begin, a ‘spaz’ is someone that goes 100% without any control or real strategy. They are the ones that are most likely to accidentally deck you in the face with their knee, heel, elbow, and even head. Usually, we’d like to think that this kind of behavior goes away once someone reaches purple belt, and often, it does.

Spazzes are easy to spot and it is recommended that you don’t roll with them.

An alternative option, if you do choose to roll with them, is to play a very defensive game and just work to catch them if and when they make a mistake. It’s not worth it to get your teeth knocked out by someone that doesn’t know how to technically control their body in jiu-jitsu.

 

  1. Avoid the ‘newbs’

Another type of clumsy practitioner is the total novice. It’s more understandable that they will do things that could potentially harm you, but a ‘newb’ isn’t just any typical beginner. They are the ones that may have especially bad balance or try to utilize so much strength that when they slip, you could end up getting punched straight in the face. Again, depending on your technical level relative to their clumsiness, you could control the situation. The ‘newb’ is almost always a white belt and in their first few months of training.

With both the “spazzes” and the “newbs,” try to use your experience to help them understand the riskiness of their rolling nature and have them learn to slow it down and focus more on technique (at least until they have a solid understanding of the fundamentals).

 

  1. Avoid risky positions

This is an interesting one. You’d be surprised to know how many self-induced injuries there are in jiu-jitsu. For example, often guys will watch some Eddie Bravo videos and think they are naturally made of rubber and have the powers of Mr. Fantastic. So very often practitioners will pop their knees trying to bring their foot to their chin, or damage their spine because they think they can be stacked by 250-pound men. The truth is, you need to gauge your abilities and know their limits. If you feel your leg can’t go any further while you’re trying to play rubber guard, then stop. Iff you’re being stacked and you feel your neck can’t handle it, tap. Sure, it might be embarrassing to tap from a stack, but guess what? You shouldn’t have been in that position in the first place, and it is better to tap than to face potential serious injury. It’s not worth permanently damaging your body out of pride.

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Topics: BJJ in Everyday Life

2015 in Retrospect: External Growth

Posted by admin

Feb 18, 2016 5:01:50 PM

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Every year we see how jiu-jitsu grows both on an external and internal level. What does this mean? Externally we see the push that jiu-jitsu leaders make to the public – the non-practitioners.

One thing in particular is the participation of celebrities in the sport. Most notable of these is Anthony Bourdain. For those who are unfamiliar with him, he is best known as the host in several food travel shows on CNN and is is an accomplished chef and writer.

Overtime, he and his wife Otavia have dedicated themselves to jiu-jitsu on a level that would warm all our hearts, as they have truly become ‘mat rats’ – it seems like they train whenever possible. And Anthony Bourdain as a traveler has shown that he will not skip training when he is abroad. But when at home he trains at Renzo Gracie’s academy.

In other celebrity news, you can also see how veterans such as Rigan Machado are constantly showing the connection that other celebrities have to the sport. In Rigan’s case, Ashton Kutcher and Keanu Reeves makes appearances more often than others.

In 2015 this celebrity connection only grew further with more and more appearances. With the continuing growth of the UFC, their champions reached celebrity status and attract the public to the fight culture. By association, jiu-jitsu grows as well.

So what is the overall implication of this celebrity growth in 2015? Well, academy owners will feel the impact of this the most. Every time Anthony Bourdain mentions jiu-jitsu on one of his shows, there are literally millions of people watching and digesting that information. As the referrals to jiu-jitsu are repeated, people begin to take notice and in combination with the growth of the UFC, people will walk into academies to see what all the hype is about - this brings them into our world.

On the same note, apart from celebrity influence in the jiu-jitsu community, the Abu Dhabi Jiu-Jitsu Federation is making a huge effort to let the public know about the ‘gentle art’, especially in 2015. For the World Pro and Grand Slam tournaments, they posted advertisements within every hosting city. Airports, buses, and other public areas received these ads. They make the event seem like a spectacle for everyone, not just jiu-jitsu practitioners. Over time, this will make heads turn as people start to see it year after year.

 

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Topics: BJJ in Everyday Life

Preview: IBJJF European Open, Black Belt Adult Male

Posted by admin

Jan 21, 2016 1:30:00 PM

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Roosterweight Division:

Here we have a great combination of international players ranging from Europe to Japan to Brazil. The athlete to make the most note of here is Caio Terra. The multiple time world champion will try for another win; the third European championship for the Rio de Janeiro native.

 

Light Feather Division:

It’s safe to say that this division is more stacked than the rooster. We only have a few Europeans competing here, with most of the competitors hailing from Brazil. The athlete to note here is Joao Miyao, who is the 2014 European Champion. Expect the Berimbolo master to inch out all his fights by points, which is his usual manner of victory.

 

Featherweight Division:

Here we have a similarly stacked division as the light featherweight division. However, the title can go to either one of two standout athletes: Paulo Miyao and Marcio Andre. Both competitors are very young and have been competing against each other since blue belt. Like his smaller twin brother, Paulo Miyao favors berimbolo attacks and inching wins by points.

Marcio Andre has been used to defending aggressive berimbolos for quite some time now. These two are most likely to meet in the finals and it can really go either way.

 

Lightweight Division:

Interestingly enough, this division is usually quite full at other IBJJF grand slam tournaments. This year, it seems that none of the world or pan am champions are present, such as Lucas Lepri or JT Torres. So we have a blend of new athletes and other athletes that don’t compete as often as the top-level guys. The one name I would keep an eye on would be Edwin Najmi who trains non-stop and has some of the best teachers in the world. He has done exceptionally well in the other belt levels and recently competed in Copa Podio. He will surely utilize his experience there at the Europeans - he is the x-factor in this tournament.

 

Middleweight + Medium Heavy:

In the middleweight division, we see a lot more names from the European community. It will be interesting to see which of these new name will dominate in that weight class.

In the medium heavyweight division, we have Romulo Barral in the mix amongst some lesser known names in the sport.

 

Heavyweight:

This will be one of the more exciting divisions to watch for sure. Why? Because it has Jackson Sousa and Helvecio Penna. Who is Helvecio Penna? He is only the guy that’s 55 years old and still loves to compete in the adult division. He may not win often, but he hangs in there and does what most men his age either dream of doing or are too afraid to do. That being said, expect Jackson Sousa to take the win.

 

Super heavyweight + Ultra Heavyweight:

We have a bunch of new names in the mix in these classes. For the super heavyweight division, expect Erberth Santos to stand out. He is one of the top leaders in the IBJJF point system, 5th place to be exact. He is still new in the black belt division, but is already making waves.

 

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Topics: Tournament News

Copa Podio Lightweight Grand Prix Aftermath

Posted by admin

Jan 15, 2016 10:48:01 AM

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This last weekend, we witnessed Copa Podio’s first event of 2016. Over the last few years, they have strived to put on some of the most exciting matches in jiu-jitsu. The format of their event allows them to create intense matches, especially since athletes need to compete several times in one night to win the Grand Prix. It’s a true test of an athlete’s stamina, technique, and heart.

One name that always stands out in Copa Podio history is that of Leandro Lo. Since its inception, Lo has been able to dominate the scene. With his fast pace and superior cardio, Lo is able to dominate in this kind of competition. He tires his opponents and always has enough gas to keep going. Even though he likes to dramatize how exhausted he is after every match - he may look like he has nothing left - he always recovers just fine for the following match. 

This specific Copa Podio event also introduced the team matches. In this case we witnessed the North-Eastern Brazilian team versus the Northern European team. The Europeans were able to win in a huge upset, dominating two of the three matches. From these matches, we found the new star of the night: Espen Mathiesen (who defeated last year’s brown belt world champion). Once again, Copa Podio has shown its ability to shed light on the top talent in the world. These matches were held at the brown belt level, but usually all brown belts that are featured in Copa Podio have a promising future.

But the team matches were just the appetizer for the night. The stacked lineup for the lightweight grand prix is what everyone was waiting for. Leandro Lo had to defend his title against some of the other top lightweights in the world - namely Davi Ramos, and especially, Lucas Lepri, another multiple time world champion. Davi Ramos is not as decorated in gi, especially since he has spent the last years focusing on MMA, but this focus led him to a spectacular win at the last ADCC. These were the three top names to follow in this line up. 

The grand prix started off intensely with Lucas Lepri facing Davi Ramos in the first match of the night. For those of you who may not know, Lepri was defeated by Ramos by a jumping armbar in the ADCC. The loss is still quite fresh, so the match was a bit heated. In the end, Lepri, the more decorated gi competitor, was able to overcome Ramos in a close 4-2 win. Leandro Lo defeated Ramos as well, 6-2.

From here on in, the top names did as expected and dominated strongly until the end. Leandro Lo even enjoyed a 13-0 win over AJ Sousa. Lucas Lepri had a close win over Diego Borges (2-0). In the end, Leandro Lo was able to defeat Lucas Lepri by only 2 points in a very tough match. Usually at IBJJF tournaments, Lucas Lepri actually competes and lightweight and Leandro Lo competes at middleweight, so Lo did come in at the heavier weight.

 

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Topics: Tournament News

Preview: Copa Podio Lightweight Grand Prix 2016

Posted by admin

Jan 8, 2016 5:38:13 PM

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It’s a new year and that means a lot of new and exciting events. Every year, Copa Podio improves their roster and the quality of their events. To kick off 2016, Copa Podio is holding a jam-packed event with some big names. 

To start, Copa Podio is having a ‘team’ dispute, consisting of three fights between Norway and a specific territory of Brazil. Representing Norway are Espen Mathiesen, Tommy Langaker, and Ida Floisvik. For Brazil, we have Yan Pica-Pau, Rafael Vasconcelos, and Kessy Pereira. 

The truth is, these are all new names but it’s interesting to see how the Norwegian team will fare. Northern Europeans are known for their athleticism and strength. So even though in jiu-jitsu matches Brazilians are usually the favorites, one shouldn’t expect it to be a clean win for Brazil -  expect at least one upset. 

The real draw for this event is the lightweight grand prix, which literally has the best names in the game competing. It’s going to be very exciting. The names listed for the grand prix are the following:

Leandro Lo (defending champion)

Davi Ramos

Diego Borges

Lucas Lepri

Jaime Canuto
AJ Sousa

Dillon Danis

Edwin Najmi

Luan Carvalho

Felipe Silva

Now, the three main names to look out for here are Leandro Lo, Davi Ramos, and Lucas Lepri. These are literally the top guys in the game right now. Both Davi Ramos and Lucas Lepri usually compete at a lighter division than Leandro Lo at IBJJF tournaments, in this case however, they wouldn’t have to cut much weight because this is a 77 kg division.

Lucas Lepri is a multiple time world champion and is best known for his methodical, practical, and precise game. He prefers pressure passing than speed passing, unlike Leandro Lo who uses his speed and stamina to get his guard passes. What makes this even more interesting is that Lucas Lepri is coming off a highlight-reel loss to Davi Ramos at the last ADCC. In the finals, Lucas Lepri was sitting in open guard and Davi Ramos was standing. In the blink of an eye, Davi Ramos jumps over Lepri’s legs and straight into a super tight armlock. This submission will be in jiu-jitsu highlight reels forever. Surely, Lucas Lepri will be looking for revenge in this event, which will make things only more heated (even though Lepri’s loss was in no-gi and this event is gi).

Some other names to look out for in this grand prix are Diego Borges, who is a very dangerous veteran, and Edwin Najmi, a very talented new black belt from Romulo Barral’s academy.

 

 

 

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Topics: Tournament News

When Can Someone Start To Teach Jiu Jitsu?

Posted by admin

Oct 28, 2015 2:30:00 PM

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About 10 years ago, there were many schools that were run by blue belts. Now, although it may sound insane to many of you, these blue belts were only running schools because they were in regions where there were literally no other belts around. The schools were small, so they didn’t have the funds to fly-in any high level instructors to stay and teach. They either had to travel to the nearest city with a qualified instructor or trust in the teachings of a blue belt. This practice still occurs today, generally in more remote regions. 

There are many different levels of blue belts as well. Some blues have a very shallow knowledge base, only using a couple of techniques that work well for them, but there are also extremely ‘geeky’ blue belts that have a huge technical knowledge base but have not been able to practically apply all of them yet – that comes with time and practice. Sometimes they are able to teach these techniques that they themselves have not really used all that much. 

After all these different scenarios, the question remains: When is someone ready to pass on jiu-jitsu knowledge? At what level should they do this? 

The general consensus in the BJJ community has always been that at purple belt, you can begin to be an assistant instructor. For example, Kron Gracie was already teaching at his father’s school at purple belt. And although we are talking about a high-level practitioner in Kron, this is the general Gracie way of allowing practitioners to start teaching.

Purple belt is also considered to be the beginning of “advanced” jiu-jitsu. Many years ago, when jiu-jitsu was a little less popular abroad, even in the United States, there weren’t even belt divisions – especially in no-gi. Divisions were divided by experience – beginner, intermediate, and advanced. These left the boundaries of what is considered to be “experienced” quite open. But generally, white belts would compete in beginner, blue belts would compete in intermediate, and purple, brown, and black belts would all be clumped together into advanced. Even in the earlier days of the Abu Dhabi World Pro, purple, brown, and black belts were all in one division. So this helps enforce the general consensus that purple is already advanced and thus can start teaching at gyms, and if there is a need in the community, they can open schools and teach beginners.

The bottom line is that anyone with sufficient knowledge can really teach depending on the circumstances. BJJ needs to continue to grow. If a blue belt has to open a gym because there is no other choice, then so be it. It’s better to train than not to train at all. But as a general rule of thumb, it seems that purple belt is the more broadly accepted level where you can accept someone as a teacher (depending on your situation).

 

 

 

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Topics: Academy Etiquette

Cool Match-ups To Look Forward To (Part 2)

Posted by admin

Oct 1, 2015 6:00:00 PM

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Rodolfo Vieira vs Keenan Cornelius (gi) 

We’ve seen this match before at Copa Podio when Keenan was a brown belt. Rodolfo is known as one of the best guard passers in the game, but it took quite a bit of effort to pass Keenan’s guard to get the win. Now, a few years later, it will be interesting to see how they do against each other. Keenan is not only more experienced now, but he is also stronger and brings a variety of unique guard techniques to the competitive mats. 

Surely Rodolfo is training to pass every guard possible, but it’s hard to find partners that can mimic someone like Keenan. Hopefully we can see this match in the absolute division in the world championships, and if not, it would be a great fight for a pro invitational competition.

 

Gary Tonon vs AJ Agarzarm (no-gi) 

Gary Tonon and AJ Agazarm are two of the top Americans in the game today, along with competitors like Rafael Lovato, JT Torres and Keenan Cornelius. What makes this match so great is that both these guys are about the same weight and both have been doing very well in their no-gi divisions. Tonon has been very active, recently fighting in several invitational tournaments in the USA, and AJ Agazarm has already won the world title. They are also very exciting fighters, so we wouldn’t expect a lot of the stalling you would usually see at the heavier weights. 

 

Cobrinha vs Rafael Mendes (no-gi)

One of the biggest rivalries in jiu-jitsu is between these two; Cobrinha, the ageless warrior, versus the phenom, Rafa Mendes. Ever since Rafa was young, he became Cobrinha’s biggest hindrance to enjoying many years of complete dominance in the featherweight division. This rivalry trickled into no-gi as well, but Cobrinha was always able to fare a bit better against Rafa. The matches between these two are so intense, that whether it’s gi or no-gi, there will always be fireworks. Rafa has already sealed his dominance in the gi  division with five world titles and armbarring Cobrinha at the Pan Ams. Nothing like this has happened in no-gi just yet, so it would be interesting to see what would happen now, especially with Cobrinha’s recent ADCC gold victory.

 

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Topics: Tournament News

Cool Match-ups To Look Forward To (Part 1)

Posted by admin

Sep 24, 2015 4:36:00 PM

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With most of the major tournaments this year at a close, most of us jiu-jitsu nerds start to think about the kinds of matches we will want to see either in the remainder of this year or in 2016. Looking at the results of the Worlds, Pan Ams, Metamoris, Copa Podio, Five, and Abu Dhabi events (ADCC, World Pro and Grand Slam), there are more than a few match-ups we can come up with that would be very entertaining going forward, both gi and no-gi. 

Lucas Lepri vs Rafael Mendes (gi) 

Even though Lepri is a category heavier than Rafa, it’s not a huge difference in weight. Both these guys are as technical as you can get, and it would be insane to see what happens if they were to square-off. Lepri brings an extremely heavy and well-balanced top game, which could be a big difficulty for Rafa who prefers to play bottom with his dela riva and berimbolo sweeps. As seen with someone like Augusto Mendes, it could be a problem. So the interesting thing would be to see how Rafa could overcome such a strong guard passer like Lepri. Rafa doesn’t do the absolute division and Lepri probably can’t and wouldn’t cut down in weight, so something like this would have to happen in a pro invitational tournament like Metamoris, Polaris, Copa Podio, or Five Super League.

Erberth Santos vs Buchecha (gi) 

Once upon a time, Buchecha used to be that young hungry guy that was going to come eat your lunch and take your world title if you weren’t careful enough. Surely enough he came and took it away from Rodolfo Vieira – who we all thought was unstoppable. Erberth Santos has the potential to be that bully in the absolute division. He is young, confident, and trains super hard. A Brazilian from Lloyd Irvin’s team who is full of energy - it would be very exciting to watch him square off against Buchecha, who is also very energetic. Both these guys are giants, so it’s always entertaining to watch them move like cats. Buchecha would definitely be the favorite, but it wouldn’t be a good match if there wasn’t that guy with the x-factor like Santos. Considering that they are in the same category, we could easily see this at the Worlds or Pan Ams next year. 

Keenan Cornelius vs Felipe Pena (gi) 

These two have already faced off at the World Pro, with Keenan just barely taking the win. These guys were made to fight each other. They are both similarly built, they are both hungry for the win, but their styles are different, which makes the match very interesting. While Cornelius is still the more unpredictable competitor, I think Pena will always keep him on his toes, so we will see Keenan go to his limits. Hopefully this match will happen often considering they are close in weight. This match would be just as interesting in no-gi as well. Both competitors made it to the finals of their weight category at the 2015 ADCC.

 

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Topics: Tournament News

Aftermath: Abu Dhabi Grand Slam Tokyo

Posted by admin

Sep 17, 2015 5:30:00 PM

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On the same weekend as the ADCC in Sao Paulo, on the other side of the globe, Abu Dhabi’s love for jiu-jitsu continued with its first of four major tournaments in Tokyo. The United Arab Emirates Jiu-Jitsu Federation (UAEJJF) has planned a seasonal grand slam series that will not only help elevate the status of the sport, with its top-notch organization and TV broadcasting, but also provide prize money for black belt medalists. 

The series is to be held in areas that the UAEJJF considers to be the hubs for jiu-jitsu around the globe, each in a different corner of the world; Tokyo for Asia, Los Angeles for North America, Rio de Janeiro for Brazil, and London for Europe.

Even though many of the top athletes were busy with the no-gi spectacle of the ADCC in Sao Paulo, the Tokyo Grand Slam was successful in attracting the likes of Marina Ribeiro, Celsio Vinicius, Gregor Gracie, Mike Fowler, Faisal Al Ketbi, Lagarto, Erberth Santos, Clark Gracie, Rodrigo Caporal, homeland favorite – Roberto Satoshi, and many others. 

They crowned their first absolute champion with Erberth Santos, beating Lagarto twice. Erberth Santos is one of the top future ultra weights to monitor right now. He is only 21 years old and is doing remarkably well. It’s extremely exciting to ponder how he will fare against the other top athletes as time passes. It will also be interesting to see if he will be able to win the other three Grand Slams and become a kind of “grand champion”. 

In addition to creating these awesome additional prize money tournaments, the UAEJJF will implement a ranking system that will give bonus prize money if you are highly ranked. The point system will take into account all the tournaments under the UAEJJF, this includes the global trials for the World Pro, the Grand Slam tournaments, and the World Pro itself (held in Abu Dhabi). However, it should be noted that you earn more rank points depending on the prestige of the tournament. So for example, you could win 3 trial tournaments, but you would gain more points if you win just one grand slam. The entire premise here, ultimately, is to further develop the struggling ‘profession’ of jiu-jitsu. Imagine a world where jiu-jitsu players had a chance to travel the world to make a living just training and competing. 

Right now, people are complaining that the $2,000 USD prize money for the gold medalist is a joke. Sure, it doesn’t compare to boxing or even MMA. But if you’re complaining about the amount of prize money given, then maybe you should help the cause. Get more people to compete in these tournaments. If the tournaments grow, so will the prize money. At the end of the day, any tournament must be a sustainable business. Boxing and MMA pay out more because they have a spectatorship relative to the size of the paycheck. If you don’t like the prize money, get more people to watch jiu-jitsu too. If everyone does their part, we will most likely see our children making decent money in the sport. 

 

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Topics: Tournament News

ADCC 2015 Brazil Aftermath

Posted by admin

Sep 10, 2015 5:05:00 PM

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Considered to be the most prestigious no-gi grappling tournament ever, Brazil hosted this Abu Dhabi Combat Club for the second time. The first ADCC Brazil was especially memorable for many because of the revelation of Marcelo Garcia, Eddie Bravo, Leo Vieira and many more. 

In the women’s division, we have Mackenzie Dern continuing her dominance this year with another win over her rival, Michelle Nicolini. The matches are always close, but she was able to scrape out the win because Nicolini had a penalty, similar to the situation with Gabi Garcia back at the World Pro earlier this year. In the heavier women’s division, Ana Laura Cordeiro took home the gold. 

In the men’s categories, starting with the heaviest division, Orlando Sanchez stepped up and took the gold against Jared Dopp. This division was really wide open with no real favorites, except for perhaps Vinny Magalhaes (another ADCC veteran). 

In a very stacked 99 kg division, Rodolfo Vieira was able to scrape out a win by judges decision over fellow Copa Podio champion, Felipe Pena. Both finalists had to win over the likes of Xande Ribeiro, Joao Assis, and Hector Lombard. 

In the 88 kg division, we had the two favorites come out on top in the finals, with Yuri Simoes claiming gold. He beat the ever-so-dangerous Keenan Cornelius with a strong 3-0 points victory. Other grapplers to note here were Romulo Barral and bronze medalist, Rustam Chsiev. 

The 77 kg division featured one of the best submissions you will ever see, especially in a finalist match. Davi Ramos had been off the jiu-jitsu grid for quite some time. He had diverted his attention more towards MMA, and as a result, no one really thought he would have the ability to stay at the pinnacle of the sport. But in the same tournament, not only did he submit Gilbert Burns with a rear naked choke, he also caught Lucas Lepri with a flying armbar! He jumped over Lucas’ guard and straight into a super tight armbar, giving him the instant tap. To pull off something like that at this high a level is astonishing. It will run in grappling highlight reels for a long time. 

The 66 kg division didn’t see any surprises. Rubens ‘Cobrinha’ Charles took home the gold with wins over other favorites Bruno Frazatto and Augusto Mendes. Cobrinha doesn’t cease to amaze as he gets older - he doesn’t seem to slow down at all. 

The coveted absolute title this year went to a smaller than usual champion. Claudio Calasans was able to earn one of the most prestigious titles in grappling with a win over Gabriel Rocha. The division showcased other talents from the rest of the tournament, like Rodolfo Vieira, Rafael Lovato Jr, Vinny Maghalaes, Yuri Simoes, and others. 

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