Join us for the Northern California debut of this in-demand self-defense program 

Do you know how to survive in bad-breath distance?

If you don’t, you’ll liable to be in serious danger. Why? Because this is the range where violent criminals will strike.

It’s NOT at 21 feet, where you have time to draw your gun or knife. It’s not even at 6 feet, where you can unload your kicks or power punches.

More often than not, violent criminals will strike from within arm’s reach because they’re untrained and will use the element of surprise to catch you off guard.

They’ll blindside you with a vicious suckerpunch and — if you’re not knocked out by the fall — you’ll get kicked and stomped on as you struggle on the ground.

Basically, the formula is:

> Surprise haymaker
> Fall to the ground 
> Eat kicks to the face

So, how do you train to stop a violent attacker from pounding you into the pavement? 

And do you know what to do if you’ve already been knocked down or thrown to the asphalt?

Join us for the Street Combatives Seminar on June 15-16 in San Francisco and learn practical punch defense and effective antigrappling so you can protect yourself and your loved ones.

You’re getting TWO popular programs rolled into one!

And sign up today during the early bird special and you’ll save even more.



With gun violence at record levels, it’s time you learn how to handle a firearm threat using nothing but your bare hands.

But how exactly?

It’s NOT going to be with  fancy wristlocks that require a compliant partner.

It’s NOT going to be with complicated gun disarms that require a lot of time to pull off.

And it’s NOT going to be by drawing your own everyday-carry knife or concealed carry pistol — unless you want to trade a bullet hole for a stab wound or a bullet hole for a bullet hole.

If you’ve never trained gun defense before, or you have any doubt about whether your training offers functional and realistic gun defense, this is the webinar for you.

After all, the WORST time to figure out how to deal with a firearm is when you’re staring down the barrel of a gun for the first time.