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Indian Clubs

19th Century Indian Mogul Style Pair of Carved Wood Throne Chairs c.1880
Located in Royal Tunbridge Wells, Kent
Antique 19th century Indian intricately carved wooden chairs were made for a Maharajah and a Rani as ceremonial throne chairs. In traditional Mogul style, this pair set with cast bro...
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Antique 19th Century Indian Club Chairs

Gelatin silver print Stamped and numbered, verso 11 x 14 inches, sheet 5 x 7 inches, image (Edition of 15) 16 x 20 inches, sheet 11.5 x 16 inches, image (Edition of 15) From the s...
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1990s Other Art Style Figurative Photography

Gelatin silver print (Edition of 15) Stamped and numbered, verso 14 x 11 inches, sheet 5.5 x 4 inches, image From the series, "Gymnasium" This photograph is offered by ClampArt, lo...
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1990s Other Art Style Portrait Photography

Georgian Decanter Indian Club Shape, Bohemia, circa 1770
An Indian Club shaped decanter, decorated with wheel-cut interlocking circles and spire finial. Very much in the English style.
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Antique 1770s German Neoclassical Crystal Serveware

Hand-Turned Patinated Maple Juggling Pin Indian Club
Early 20th century, hand-turned, maple wood, juggling pin or "Indian club" with well worn patina and single painted black stripe.
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Early 20th Century American Industrial Sports Equipment and Memorabilia

19th Century Sioux Steatite and Beaded War Club
Located in Coeur d'Alene, ID
Sioux war club. Black steatite stone head with pewter inlay, half beaded handle. From the Rosebud Reservation. Period: 19th century Origin: Sioux, Rosebud Reservation Size: Head...
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Antique Mid-19th Century American Native American Native American Objects

Pair of Tall Antique Wood Exercise Clubs
Located in Palm Beach, FL
Pair of antique Indian turned walnut exercise clubs with the original paint and intricate inlaid geometric designs in bone. Presented on black lacquer wood bases.
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Antique 19th Century Indian Anglo-Indian Sports Equipment and Memorabilia

Pair of Wicker Peacock Chairs
Located in Palm Beach, FL
Pair of large scale peacock chairs constructed with wicker and rattan in a classic form with double borders wrapped with black and white reed, wide arms with drinks cups, and over al...
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20th Century Indian Anglo-Indian Club Chairs

Located in Los Angeles, CA
19THC INDIAN CLUBS WITH WONDERFUL ORIGINAL SURFACE AND GREAT SIMPLE FORM, GREAT CONDITION WITH NO CRACKS
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Antique 19th Century American Decorative Objects

Late 19th Century Indian Clubs
Located in Santa Monica, CA
This pair of Indian clubs has a vibrant red paint surface with great surface wear to the paint.<br /> <br /> Indian clubs rose to popularity in the US during the health craze of th...
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Antique 19th Century American Sports Equipment and Memorabilia

Large Late 19th Century Indian Clubs
Located in Santa Monica, CA
Pair of late 19th century Indian clubs with original orange and black paint. <br /> <br /> Indian clubs rose to popularity in the US during the health craze of the late Victorian e...
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Antique 19th Century American Carnival Art

19THC ORIGINAL BLACK PAINTED INDIAN CLUBS
Located in Los Angeles, CA
19THC ORIGINAL BLACK PAINTED INDIAN CLUBS TRIMED IN ORIGINAL GILDING AND IN PRISTINE CONDITION
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Antique 19th Century American Decorative Objects

Fantastic Hand Carved and Painted Juggling or Indian Clubs
Located in Santa Monica, CA
Pair of hand carved and painted juggling clubs. Bold hand painted red stripes in very thick red paint.
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Early 20th Century American Carnival Art

Late 19th Century Red White and Blue Indian Clubs
Located in Santa Monica, CA
This pair of Indian clubs has a great red, white, and blue paint surface.<br /> <br /> Indian clubs rose to popularity in the US during the health craze of the late Victorian era. ...
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Antique 19th Century American Carnival Art

19th Century Indian Weight Clubs
Located in Los Angeles, CA
Five 19th c. Indian wooden weight clubs. Great looking. Sold as a group FOR OUR COMPLETE INVENTORY PLEASE VISIT www.dosgallos.com
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Antique 19th Century Indian Decorative Objects

Pair of Tall Antique Wood Exercise Clubs
Located in Palm Beach, FL
Pair of antique Indian turned walnut exercise clubs with the original paint and intricate inlaid geometric designs in bone. Presented on black lacquer wood bases.
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Antique 19th Century Indian Anglo-Indian Sports Equipment and Memorabilia

This is a wonderful collection of ten Victorian Era Indian Clubs. There are five matching pairs in excellent original paint and a beautiful patina. They range in size from over two f...
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Antique Late 19th Century American Industrial Sports Equipment and Memor...

Benjamin with Indian Clubs
Mark Beard paintings as Bruce Sargeant oil on canvas with silver leaf wood frame 48 x 29 inches unframed, 52 x 28 inches framed The following is an excerpt from the "false" ...
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21st Century and Contemporary Academic Figurative Paintings

Collection of Antique Indian Clubs
Collection of three pairs of antique printed Indian clubs of various sizes. Using Indian clubs in weight training and exercise, was extremely popular amongst fitness crazed Victorian...
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Antique 1890s Victorian Sports Equipment and Memorabilia

Large Decorative Indian Club Collection
This is a wonderful collection of ten Victorian Era Indian Clubs. There are five matching sets plus a number of unique examples all in excellent original paint with a beautiful patin...
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Antique Mid-19th Century American Industrial Scientific Instruments

Collection of Indian Clubs with Original Paint Surface
Located in Santa Monica, CA
Large collection of 15 Indian clubs or juggling pins with original paint surface. Great alligatored patina on many. Late 19th and early 20th century clubs. Indian clubs rose to popul...
Category

Antique 1890s Folk Art Carnival Art

Sours: https://www.1stdibs.com/buy/indian-clubs/

Wooden Indian clubs | New York style, large

wooden indian clubs large new york style

Description

Additional information

Weight5.60 kg
Dimensions66 × 26 × 13 cm
OPTION

2,3kg

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    Pahlavandle XL | Adjustable heavy Indian club

    The Pahlavandle™ XL is an adjustable heavy Indian club.

    It can easily be packed down for transport, and weighs under 2,5 kg. At your destination, fill it with wood pellets, sand, gravel, metal scrap or what’s available. It can weigh up to 20 kg! This makes it ideal for people flying on holidays or trainers running workshops.

    Specs

    • Total length is 82 cm
    • Handle diameter at its thickest point is 42 mm
    • Barrel diameter is 110 mm
    • Sold as a single club.

    Buy the XL today and get our downloadable 5 day Indian clubs intro course free of charge (120 minutes of training videos at a value of 20€).

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    Wooden Indian clubs | Advanced club swinging kit

    Save over 65€ with this great value Indian clubs kit!

    You get 1 pair of each of our classy and vintage looking Indian clubs:

    • Teardrops
    • New York style, medium
    • New York style, large

    AND our Club swinging 104 video tutorials for FREE to help you learn new complex skills.

  • persian yoga meels Zurkhaneh learn how to swing indian clubs
    • persian yoga meels Zurkhaneh learn how to swing indian clubs
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    Meels 101 | Closed style club swinging

    DISCOVER THE ANCIENT TRADITIONS FROM THE ZOORKHANEH

    Our Persian Club swinging 101 is designed for both people withor without prior knowledge of Indian clubs or Persian Meels. We cover all the essential classical swings of the “house of strength” and some of their variations, and more.

    With over 1 hour and 45 minutes of video downloads, you will learn the key points to develop fluid and efficient club swinging technique. We even have included a training program with 3 levels,  and a  short routine timed to drumbeat to challenge your mental focus and physical abilities at the same time.

    This is a great conditioning program for HEMA practioners too!

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  • teardrop indian clubs small victorian era wooden indian clubs
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    Teardrop Indian clubs | Victorian style, small

    Teardrop Indian clubs were very popular in Victorian England.

    The size and weight of those clubs are perfect for beginners who want a light wooden club. It’s also a fantastic club for people wanting to perform very complex and advanced patterns, such as snakes and wrist circles.

    Due to their design and shape, the weight of this club is fully distributed at the end of it, providing a lot of torque. This results in a fast and smooth swing even with their relatively light weight.

    Sold as a pair.
    Length: 49 cm | Weight: c. 0,7 kg per club | Handle diameter: 3,2 cm

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    Karlakattai Indian clubs | 50mm thick grip

    Karlakattai is the Tamil word for Indian clubs. This specific club is based on the kai karlai design, which was used by warriors. It is fitted with a thick Mahogany handle.

    Traditionally, this style of club is swung as single club with 1 or 2 hands, and also swung in pairs like Persian meels.

    We do not recommend this club for beginners, because of its weight and handle diameter.

    • Total length: 69 cm
    • Handle length: 28 cm
    • Handle diameter: 5 cm
    • Weight: c. 5,5-5,8 kg
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    Gada mace | Plate loadable Pahlavandle Gama

    The Pahlavandle™ Gama is a fast and easy to adjust plate loadable club, recommended for proficient practitioners only!

    Specifications:

    • Accepts 50mm Olympic size plates and lock jaw collars
    • Total length: 73 cm
    • 29 cm loading sleeve
    • Handle length: 36 cm
    • Handle diameter: 40 mm thick mahogany handle
    • Weight: c. 1 kg
    • Weight plates and collars are NOT included!

    Buy the Gama today and get our downloadable 5 day Indian clubs intro course free of charge (120 minutes of training videos at a value of 20€).

    PLEASE OBSERVE: This package weighs 1,5kg but is calculated as 2kg for shipping, as it can not be sent with regular post due to volume.

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    Gift Card

    Send a loved one a Heroic Sport gift that is not only innovative but functional!

    Our gift cards can be redeemed for any item(s) listed on the shop.

    Simply choose an amount, let the lucky one know who the gift is from, and add a greeting message. Voila, the gift card will be automatically  and directly emailed to your chosen recipient straight away!

    If you would like your recipient to receive their gift card at a later date, enter your own email address so you can forward the email on the chosen date.

    Please observe:

    Gift cards are redeemable by the bearer for merchandise or services at HeroicSport.com. Gift cards may not be returned or redeemed for cash. Please treat this card like cash; it is not replaceable if lost, stolen or if used without authorization. Gift cards expire 180 days after purchase.

  • Ace of clubs advanced heavy club exercises
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    Ace of clubs | Advanced heavy club exercises

    Taking inspiration from the Tamil karlakattai, the exercises in this program will bring a new dimension to your club swinging!
    All the exercises are done as ”hand to hand”, meaning that we switch grips each repetition.

    On top of full body strength, endurance and well being, you can expect to develop fantastic levels of coordination, timing, dexterity and flow.

    This video course is intended for people who have some experience with Indian clubs/ clubbells, as we cover complex patterns and exercises involving shoulder, elbow and wrist joints, all done in multiple planes of motion.

    Read the full description below for all the details.

Sours: https://heroicsport.com/product/wooden-indian-clubs-for-sale/
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Onnit Wooden Indian Clubs

Product Summary & Specs

Indian Clubs are one of the most basic and ancient fitness tools still in use today. Onnit’s premium Indian Clubs are made out of a single piece of 100% maple wood, and feature the Onnit logo and weight beautifully branded right into the barrel.

Originally developed by Persian Pehlwani wrestlers, the club swinging methodology spread throughout the Middle East and was eventually adopted by British soldiers in the 19th century. After gaining worldwide popularity as an exercise tool in the beginning of the 20th century, club swinging waned in popularity… until now.

Current popularity in swinging Indian Clubs started with their adoption by martial artists. The smooth swinging motion of the clubs has the ability to increase upper body mobility, helping to both prehab and rehab joint injuries often caused by striking and wrestling.

Once MMA fighters recognized these unique benefits, the methodology rapidly gained in popularity among a wide range of athletes, as well as anyone suffering from joint issues in their shoulders, wrists, elbows, and upper back.

Joint mobility training involves high repetition movements that encourage the circulation of synovial fluid around individual joints. Indian Club training reinforces this technique through fluid swinging movements focusing specifically on the arms.

Using simple and complex swinging patterns, you can reinforce wrist, elbow, and shoulder mobility while also engaging your core and boosting full body control and coordination.

Sours: https://www.garagegymreviews.com/equipment/onnit-wooden-indian-clubs
Indian Clubs: Brief History, Benefits, Plastic vs Wood, and Sizes

Indian club

Type of exercise equipment

"Iranian club" redirects here. For the football club, see Iran Club.

A pair of painted Indian clubs from the late 19th century.

Indian clubs, which originated in the Indian subcontinent,[1][2] are a type of exercise equipment used to present resistance in movement to develop strength and mobility. They consist of juggling club shaped wooden clubs of varying sizes and weights, which are swung in certain patterns as part of a strength exercise program. They can range in weight from a few pounds each to special clubs that can weigh as much as up to 100 pounds. They were used in carefully choreographed routines in which the clubs were swung in unison by a group of exercisers, led by an instructor, similar to 21st-century aerobics or zumba classes. The routines would vary according to the group's ability along with the weights of the clubs being used. When the 19th-century British colonists came across exercising clubs in India, they named them Indian clubs.

History[edit]

Stone figure using an exercise equipment similar to Indian clubs, 5th-7th century CE found in Moghalmari.

Club swinging is believed to have originated in India by soldiers as a method of improving strength, agility, balance and physical ability.[3]

Gada club is a blunt mace from the Indian subcontinent. Made either of wood or metal, it consists essentially of a spherical head mounted on a shaft, with a spike on the top. The gada is one of the traditional pieces of training equipment in Hindu physical culture, and is common in the akhara of north India. Maces of various weights and heights are used depending on the strength and skill level of the practitioner. It is believed that Lord Hanuman's gada was the largest amongst all the gadas in the world. For training purposes, one or two wooden gada (mudgar)[4][5] are swung behind the back in several different ways; this is particularly useful for building grip strength and shoulder endurance. Mudgar are mentioned in the Indian treatise Arthashastra written by Kautilya dated to 4th century BC.[6]

Tamilnadu, the southern state of India also has a similar culture and the clubs are known as Karalakattai. There are 64 different types of swings and exercises focusing on various muscles and parts of the body. This age old training equipment is believed to have been a common thing in almost every household of Tamilnadu about 2000 years ago. Practitioners of this equipment further believe that it dates back to a time when the continent Kumarikandam a.k.a Lemuria existed.

Several mauryan era coins depict club swinging; the Gupta era gold coin also depicts one of its kings performing club swinging with Gada. Gandharan fifth century schist used as wrestler's weight with Gada carved on it indicates that Gada might have been used as a training tool.[7]Manasollasa written in the twelfth century explicitly describes training exercises and club swinging along with wrestling. The thirteenth century text, Malla Purana, discusses Lord Krishna and Balarama’s prescriptions regarding wrestlers’ bodies and training methods such as club swinging; the text exhibits that the club swinging has long been a regulated practice. A Rajput painting from 1610 AD shows athletes performing various acrobatics including club swinging while dancing on Raga Desahka.[8] A Mughal painting from 1670 depicts Indian athletes using Indian clubs and performing other exercises such as weightlifting, mallakhamb.[9] In the nineteenth century when the British adopted Indian clubs they were remodelled into lightweight clubs bearing little resemblance to their traditional counterparts. Whereas traditional clubs weighed up to seventy pounds, those recommended, and adopted by Britain’s army, weighed four.[1]

While torches and other stick-like objects have been used in juggling for centuries, the modern juggling club was inspired by Indian clubs, which were first repurposed for juggling by DeWitt Cook in the 1800s.

Exceptionally popular during the fitness movement of the late Victorian era, used by military cadets and well-heeled ladies alike, they appeared as a gymnastic event in the 1904 and 1932 Olympics. Gymnasiums were built solely to cater to club exercise groups. During the late 19th and early 20th centuries they became increasingly common in Europe, the British Commonwealth and the United States.

Circa 1913/14 the Bodyguard unit of the British suffragette movement carried Indian clubs as concealed weapons for use against the truncheons of the police.[10]

The popularity of Indian clubs waned in Europe during the 1920s and 1930s as organized sports became more prevalent. Regimented exercise routines, like those requiring Indian clubs, were relegated to professional athletes and the military, who had access to more effective and modern strength training equipment.

There are physical fitness enthusiasts reviving the usage of Indian Clubs in the early 21st century, citing the aerobic exercise and safety advantages over traditional free weight regimens. There are nostalgic replicas of the original clubs being manufactured, as well as modern engineering updates to the concept, such as the Clubbell.[11][12]

Persian clubs[edit]

Exercise clubs similar to indian clubs are also found in Persia, where they are referred to as meels or mils (Persian: میل‎, romanized: mil).[13][14] The earliest records of this type of resistance device being used by wrestlers predates the 19th century, in ancient Persia, Egypt and the rest of the Middle East. Their practice has continued to the present day, notably in the varzesh-e bastani tradition practiced in the zurkaneh of Iran.

Japanese version[edit]

Chi'ishi, a karate conditioning equipment and its exercise pattern was inspired by the gada and mugdar. The war clubs were also inspired by gada.[15]

Gallery[edit]

  • Indian (British Raj) club swinging team, 1890s.

  • An Indian pehlwan (wrestler) training with clubs c. 1973.

  • Men working out at Zurkhaneh (House of Strength) in Iran.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abHeffernan, Conor (2016-07-05). Indian club swinging in nineteenth and twentieth-century India and England (Thesis thesis). Faculty of History, University of Cambridge.
  2. ^Heffernan, Conor (2017). "Indian club swinging in the early Victorian period". Sport in History. 37: 95–120. doi:10.1080/17460263.2016.1250807. S2CID 151888143.
  3. ^"The Therapeutic Benefits of Indian Club Swinging". www.dynamicchiropractic.com. 2011-10-07. Retrieved 2019-02-01.
  4. ^Kasulis, Thomas P.; Aimes, Roger T.; Dissanayake, Wimal (1993). Self as Body in Asian Theory and Practice. SUNY Press. ISBN .
  5. ^"exercise-club". British Museum. Retrieved 2019-02-01.
  6. ^"Arthasastra_English_Translation : R Shamasastry : Free Download, Borrow, and Streaming". Internet Archive. p. 70. Retrieved 2020-08-22.
  7. ^Di Castro, Angelo Andrea (2003). "A Late Gandharan Wrestlers' Weight". East and West. 53 (1/4): 257–265. JSTOR 29757580.
  8. ^"painting". British Museum. Retrieved 2019-02-15.
  9. ^"Wrestlers exercising, illustrating the musical mode Deshakh Ragini".
  10. ^1858–1928, Pankhurst, Emmeline (2015-09-24). My own story. London. ISBN . OCLC 925307642.CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  11. ^"Clubbell training". Stumptuous.COM. 18 July 2008.
  12. ^English, Nick (15 November 2016). "The Surprising Benefits of Club Training for Strength - BarBend". BarBend. Retrieved 2 April 2017.
  13. ^"Muscular Shias return to roots". BBC News. 22 April 2004. Retrieved 2018-02-07.
  14. ^Specimens of the Popular Poetry of Persia: As Found in the Adventures and Improvisations of Kurroglou, the Bandit-minstrel of Northern Persia and in the Songs of the People Inhabiting the Shores of the Caspian Sea. Oriental Translation Fund of Great Britain and Ireland. 1842. p. 457.
  15. ^Club History

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Meels.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Indian_club

Buy indian clubs

#001 Which size Indian Clubs should I buy first?

This has to be one of the most frequently asked questions I receive on a regular basis.

Which size Indian Clubs should I buy first?

To answer this question I have drawn on my personal experience and mistakes and have put together this information to help you choose a pair of Indian Clubs making sure that you have chosen the right pair of Indian Clubs for you as the wrong selection will have a negative impact on your ability to swing clubs correctly.</p

My first pair of Indian Clubs

Here is a quick outline of how I got my first pair of Indian Clubs. I found a book called ‘Indian Clubs’ written by GTB Cobbett and AF Jenkin and published in 1905.

The book contained a template for making Indian Clubs. I decided to find a local woodturner to make me a pair. My first clubs were 26” long and weighed 2.5lbs each. Little did I know thatI was embarking on a huge learning curve. I started to swing the clubs and made reasonable progress, but there was a problem, a big problem.

A big problem

I quickly discovered that my clubs were too long and too heavy. This meant that I had problems executing very basic movements.

Which is why it is so important for you to know which size Indian Clubs you should buy first?

001 Which SIZE Indian Clubs should I buy first 15

Indian Clubs are relatively lightweight as they are swung in both open and closed arm style.

Clubs weighing one or two pounds each are heavy enough for you, or clubs that weigh about half or one kilo each are perfect. The ideal club length should be in the range of 15” to 20” inches or 35cms to 51cms, depending on the weight of the club.

#001 Which SIZE Indian Clubs should I buy first? 17

Your current strength and fitness

The choice of Indian Clubs should be made regardless of your current strength and fitness. No matter what weights you currently squat, bench press or deadlift. No matter how incredibly flexible you are. Clubs weighing one or two pounds each are heavy enough for you.

The choice of Indian Clubs is dependant on your size and physique. Indian Clubs form an extension of your arm by adding length and weight they simply make your arms longer and heavier.

Indian Club Swinging can be described as circular weight training that exercises your shoulders, elbows, wrists and fingers in ways not possible with traditional linear resistance training and yoga.

#001 Which SIZE Indian Clubs should I buy first? 20

Conditioning and mobility

Indian Clubs are a conditioning and mobility tool that will complement your other training disciplines.

Seek professional medical advice

Now for some serious stuff I’m talking about existing injuries, Indian Clubs can help, but if you have an existing shoulder, elbow, wrist or back injury, in fact, if you suffer from any form of injury. You must seek professional medical advice before using Indian Clubs.

#001 Which SIZE Indian Clubs should I buy first? 34

Heavy Clubs

Many people often ask when they can start using Heavy Clubs. Swinging heavy weights is not the prime objective of Indian Clubs exercise.

Are you are thinking of 5lb, 10lb, 15lb or 20lb clubs?

Don’t be seduced into buying and using clubs that are too heavy for you, as you may injure yourself as a result. It is not the exercise that will hurt you, it is the weight of the club.

#001 Which SIZE Indian Clubs should I buy first? 36

Master and perfect your technique

However, once you have mastered and perfected your technique with lighter clubs you can move to use heavier clubs weighing three pounds, and you will be surprised how demanding 3lbers can be. When you are ready to increase the weight of your clubs, make sure you do it in small increments.

#001 Which SIZE Indian Clubs should I buy first? 41

Crash and Knock

Just be aware that you will probably crash and knock your clubs more than once, this happens to all of us, so don’t get precious about your clubs, you should think of the dings and marks as a badge of honour.

#001 Which SIZE Indian Clubs should I buy first? 46


 

Buying Indian Clubs

You can buy new, old or antique Indian Clubs to use for training. To help you I have put together a list of Manufacturers on this website.

Over the last 150 years, Indian Clubs have been made in a mind-boggling variety of weights and sizes, the list below is intended as a rough guide to help you choose and identify the best clubs for you.

Imperial

  • 12” inches 0.5lbs (children)
  • 14” inches 0.75lbs (children and ladies)
  • 15” inches 1lb (ladies)
  • 18” inches 1.5lbs (ladies)
  • 20” inches 2lbs (ladies and men)
  • 22” inches 2.5lbs (men)
  • 24” inches 3lbs (men)

Metric

  • 30 centimetres 0.23kg (children)
  • 35 centimetres 0.34kg (children and ladies)
  • 38 centimetres 0.45kg (ladies)
  • 46 centimetres 0.68kg (ladies)
  • 51 centimetres 0.91kg (ladies and men)
  • 56 centimetres 1.14kg (men)
  • 61 centimetres 1.36kg (men)

I hope you found this post useful. I’d love to know if you have any questions. Please leave me a comment below.


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Sours: https://www.indianclubs.com.au/indian-clubs/indian-clubs-tutorials/001-which-size-indian-clubs-should-i-buy-first/
BEST Indian Club Exercises for Joint Strength \u0026 Mobility

Let me once again myself. Lenka carefully removed my palm, took hold of the end of the dildo that remained outside and began to lightly drive it up and down, sometimes making circular movements, moving her. Head around the inner walls vagina. And so I felt that a little more, and she will get an orgasm again.

I raised myself on my elbow, grabbed my free hand, in which I had just held an artificial penis, for Lenka's chest, squeezed.

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Off and put my nose into the hole between the compressed legs. What a smell it smells like, what a blessing that you were so tired and didn't go to the bathroom. I breathe it in with my whole chest and it penetrates into me, fills all my lungs, is absorbed into my.

Blood, enters my flesh like a thief, like a night thief I secretly kiss your knee, I go down below - to your feet - I love them so much and here my cheek already feels the tenderness of your skin, and my lips touch it, I lift your leg and move it away from the other, and then a delightful fantasy comes to my mind - I sit down at the head and touch your face with a member, it is unbearable, I pass them over yours eyes, on your nose, to your lips, I sit over you, my head gently touches your lips where I find the strength to endure it, I don't know, I take a member in my hand and run it over your lips yet.

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