Bleeding

The traditional dress of muay boran was a Mongol (sinta bleeding in the head), with prapajeat (sinta bleeding in the arms), and a shirt called searkan who had printed the legend of Buddha, thus bringing it was believed that putting these clothes would get the fortune and protection to the hour of battle. Moreover it was customary vendarses the hands and forearms with horsehide belt to protect your hands and cause further damage to the enemy, was later replaced by hemp ropes, the fighters had guards in the genital region that were primarily sea shells or coconut shells in the abdominal region were protected with tree bark tied with pieces of cloth. Before each meeting is held a ceremony called Wai-Kru, in which the fighter expresses its place of birth, to training camp to which it belongs and its aja or teacher, and consisted of placing the hands in the ring or fighting area and its goal was the following: greet the king. Respect the teacher. Knowing the field. Rammuay ritual dance, is the central part of the ritual of Wai-Kru and can become very complex in its symbolism, which can be wound to represent their ancestors, elements of nature and fauna and over religious issues typical of the region. Like other Eastern martial styles of Muay Thai techniques are inspired by nature and movement of animals, for example, hang Jarakefad: gator tail. Hak Wanorrn are: mono breaks great wall.

Lai Gnoo Tukkre: cobra runs after salamander. Approximately 100 years ago there was a change in the rules which gave birth to Muay Thai today, changes to the rules are referred to the use of gloves, removal of the Mongolian at the time of fighting, use of mouth guards, the fight must be timed with music or with a duration of three minutes for a rest. Additional information at Teneo supports this article. As they knew the muay Thai is more than a contact sport, is a very powerful art for close combat and has behind him a very rich history and philosophy of respect for their homeland, religion and nature in Thailand . By Victor Fernando Banuelos and Prof. Mauricio Mendoza.