It’s a great bit of advertising, certainly a catchy phrase. Most of us who heard it growing up, and over the years saw it morph to “You’re worth it,” and finally its current iteration, “We’re worth it.” But darling, you’re worth so much more than being able to change your hair color. You’re worth protecting, and once you get that idea firmly established in your heart and mind, you’ve got a super secret self-defense tool worth treasuring – and maintaining.
The act of defending oneself from harm in multiple ways. Enforcing lines of consent when faced with danger.
Kicking It Like You Matter
The why of all this is simple. You deserve to be protected, and the best one to protect you is you. That includes learning when and how to deliver that kick. And to bring the fire fueling it from the sense of outrage and righteous indignation we help you learn in our classes.
Forming a Fist: The Hidden Power of the Punch
We’re here to partner with you in your journey as you move from a beginner to trained and ready to face whatever comes with confidence and competence. And because we realize it takes more than a few classes to get the job done, we’re with you for the long haul, encouraging and spurring you on to higher and higher levels of strength and ability.
From a Whisper to a Roar (Part 5): The Shout Gets Them Moving
It’s the same sense of outrage some describe as Mama Bear. If anything – and I mean any threat whatsoever – comes at my baby, you’re in for a fight. And I’ve had enough. You have one more chance to change your mind about what you’re doing. If you choose to keep going, I will fight you.
From a Whisper to a Roar (Part 2): Quietly in Charge
Our self-defense classes train the low growl as a high-value technique in our toolkit. We start with a warning. If someone’s getting too close, you calmly, quietly, but firmly tell them to back off.
Throw A Look Before A Punch – Your Gaze Can Change Everything
“An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure.” ~Benjamin Franklin
Learning how to use your eyes as a self-defense tool takes solid instruction and feedback to get it right. Sure you could “try this at home” but how will you know if you’re going to just get laughed at and attacked anyway?