Duane Goldman has a history of excellence in wrestling. He is Indiana’s Head Wrestling Coach and was a 4x All-American at the University of Iowa. In this segment the, “Front Headlock, Roll Under”, is a technique that sets up two options to get a takedown or pin.
The first option is the Headlock Roll into the Half Nelson. The second option refers to the Head-in-the Hole technique. This could lead to a Cradle Pin. Goldman also gives you options to use if the opponent’s hands and feet are on the mat.
See how you can score from your feet using the under hook with wrist control. Indiana University Head Coach, Duane Goldman, gives wrestlers another option to get a crackdown using the under hook with wrist control. These techniques and skills would benefit even the most experienced coach for years.
From that position the wrestler could get a Cradle or a Ball and Chain with a Half Nelson. There is also a possibility to execute a Leg and Arm Turk if the wrestlers’ legs are straight.
Assistant Coach at the University of Indiana, Joe LeBlanc, emphasizes the importance of controlling the opposite arm from one’s dominant lead leg. The ‘2 on 1 Control to Post Double’ starts with controlling the opponent’s right arm and finishing with a double leg takedown.
This is a typical penetration step for a left-handed wrestler. From 2 on 1 control, the opponent posts on my head and tries to free his arm. Set the opponent up by circling and giving a pop with my shoulder to get the far leg to step. Next, post at the elbow on the arm posted on my head – AS SOON AS HE STEPS. Finish with an inside penetration step into a double leg takedown.
The all-time wins leader at Wyoming University, Joe Le Blanc, begins with a 2 on 1 that was his most effective tie up for scoring. Le Blanc shows how the 2 on 1 tie is an effective control tie and a great way to limit the offense of one’s opponent.
The main way to secure the tie comes from the opponent’s collar tie. Coach Le Blanc secures the 2 on 1 with a “monkey grip” (all five fingers acting as a hook) at both the upper bicep and the wrist. Next, he steps in tight with his near leg, and stands the opponent up. (So, if a person is a left leg lead, they will prefer to control the opponent’s right arm.) Coach LeBlanc completes this sequence by demonstrating the basic set up for most takedowns: make the opponent step with the leg that will be attacked.