Why is choosing your boxing combinations with the body in mind so crucial? Considering that when you steal your opponent’s body, you also take their vitality and willpower.
You’ll find it a lot simpler to accomplish so, and you’ll have a better chance of defeating your opponent in the ring. The next three body shot combinations are shown by FightCamp Trainer Flo Master.
Top 3 Body shot dills
1. Double Jab – Jab – Body Cross (1-1-1-2B)
- Begin by firing two (1-1) jabs.
- You want to see how your opponent reacts and encourage them to raise their hands and hide their face.
- After they’ve reacted, throw a third jab.
- Then, bend your knees slightly to reduce your stance.
- Make a cross to the body.
Start moving in the direction you wish to escape out of your opponent’s grasp as soon as you land the cross. On the receiving end of that cross, a competent boxer will always check it or counter it with a hook.
2. Jab – Cross – Body Lead Hook (1-2-3B)
- Turn your back foot and throw a simple jab-cross (1-2) combination.
- Bring your rear hand up to guard to the side of your leading hand.
- Aim for the liver with a lead hook thrown to the right side of the abdomen.
- To produce torque and momentum, spin your leading leg.
3. Jab – Jab – Rear Hook To The Body (1-1-4B)
- Begin with two (1-1) jabs.
- This is not your typical double-jab; the two jabs are launched with the leading hand fully retracted back to guard in between.
- Throw a rear hook to the body (aiming for your opponent’s liver or ribs if you’re in an orthodox stance).
WHY ARE THESE BODY SHOT BOXING COMBOS SIMILAR?
Each of these boxing combos involving body shots uses the jab. The jab is the most crucial tool in boxing because:
- It regulates the amount of space between you & your opponent.
- It prepares you for further blows.
When you repeatedly jab your opponent, they’ll often want to hide, obstructing their view and leaving them vulnerable to body blows.
Boxers often get fixated on “head-hunting” in the ring, where they only aim for their opponent’s head. Attacking the body may make your opponent lose motivation, stamina, and speed. Finding gaps to unleash headshots and the decisive knockout is more straightforward when your opponent becomes immobile and passive.