Your child can become a Future Champion too
Gracie Barra Glasgow Scotland has a program for children called “Future Champions.” This training program is structured for children between the ages of 4 and 16 and teaches them discipline and respect as well as Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu techniques for a healthier lifestyle.
This Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu training program teaches the core value of discipline, focus, persistence, cooperation, and respect. As a contact sport, we provide a challenging yet faithful and caring environment for a child to mature into a real-life champion.
The age limit of the sessions is ages 4 -16 and is open to boys and girls.
Kids should wear general sportswear to participate.
The sessions will be run as follows on a Saturday: midweek classes coming soon.
|“Tiny Champions” – Ages 4 – 6||12:30|
|“Future Champions” – Ages 7 – 16||1:00pm –|
|Kids competition class||coming soon|
Jiu Jitsu techniques taught during the academy classes include:
|https://www.facebook.com/scotlandbjj/videos/272818880073460/||Rear Naked Choke|
|Spider guard sweep to arm-bar|
|https://www.facebook.com/scotlandbjj/videos/785781415090145/||Turtle control to arm-bar|
|https://www.facebook.com/scotlandbjj/videos/395466027860207/||X Guard Sweep|
What are the benefits of your child participating in the future champions class?
There are many benefits to a child participating in Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu, these include:
- Improvement in general fitness
- Better concentration
- Become more disciplined
- Understanding of and following of routines and rituals
- Development of motor skills
- Learn the importance of team-work, working together and fair play
- Learn how to react to a bully
- Learn how to set and work toward goals
- Participation in discussions on key concepts to lead happier and more confident lives
- Make new friends
|“My son has been practicing under professor Ricky Gillon & Kellyanne Gillon for 2 years, He absolutely loves it and he has flourished and grown in confidence, I would totally recommend Gracie Barra Glasgow to anyone and encourage other parents to get their kids involved.”
Charlie Kennedy, father of Corey