What Happens After You Get Arrested?

When you’re arrested, you may not know what to expect. You may not think you will have to deal with this, but it always happens when you least expect it to. Whether you’re doing something illegal or not, you may have to face a situation like this, so it’s good to know what happens.

Being arrested can be a big deal, and it can make you furious if you didn’t do anything wrong. Your first instinct will be to try and fight it and argue with the police. The problem with this is that you can make your problem quite a bit worse. Let’s say you try to resist being arrested and end up harming the officer in some way. Even by just barely bumping into them, they can say that you assaulted them. Just let them arrest you, say nothing about what they are accusing you of, and wait to speak to a lawyer for the best results.

After you are arrested, they take you to the police station usually. They are going to book you, and then you’ll sit in a holding area until they figure out what you’re charged with and what to do with you. If it’s a severe enough crime, you won’t be able to go for a while because you have to go in front of a judge. Bail Bond will be set eventually, and you can get out if you can make it. One thing to do before any of this happens is to try hiring a lawyer you can call if anything is amiss in the future.

After you get arrested, things are not always going to be calm and easy to deal with. Just make sure you don’t try to fight it and try to say anything that could get you in any more trouble. As soon as you can, speak with your lawyer, and you should be okay.

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Get the Right Type of Gun Training

We all played with G.I. Joe growing up but that did not prepare us to handle a firearm during a stressful situation. Even the basic training that you will have to have to carry a gun in our state will not provide you with the training that you need to truly use a gun in a gunfight. Of course, we offer the type of training that you need to get your gun license but we offer more than that type of training. We don’t really like to talk too much about the basic training because it is just basic, it is utilitarian and it is rudimentary, we do suggest that you get that type of training with us but that you come back to get even better training after you have the bare minimum requirements that the state requires to receive a gun license in our state.

We suggest that you get more training because owning a firearm is a big deal. Don’t pay attention to people who pretend like owning a gun is like owning a dinner fork or a butter knife? It is nothing like that a gun is a huge responsibility and learning how to use them properly in a gunfight takes more than basic training, it takes combat skills and practice. It isn’t the same as just shooting at a target that isn’t moving, that doesn’t want to take your property or your life. It isn’t the same as warring about your family and if they are going to be safe. It isn’t the same as if that bad guy defeats you he will how free writing in your house to do what ever he wants to to whom ever he wants to. So our training is about the real world not the fantasy world that macho guys always talk about. It is about the real stuff, the stuff that can go wrong and the stuff that can make the difference between life and death.

So as you take the serious step of owning a gun and getting a permit to use it also take time to get proper training and not just basic training. The more you know about your firearm, the more you know how to use it, the more you learn about how to actually fight with the gun the safer you and your family will be. The more respect for that firearm you will have and the more respect you be able to instill in your family when it comes to firearms. I know this so often in this country we get caught up on the idea that owning a gun is are right that we forget that it is also a huge responsibility. As a sorter political side statement when it comes to protecting our Second Amendment rights the best defense we have  is not just the NRA but also how we conduct ourselves, how we present ourselves and our belief in training and safe gun ownership. So please realize the responsibility that owning a gun is and realize that you need training not just any training but the right training that will prepare you for the real world.

The Value of BJJ Instructional Videos

If you want to get the most out of your time on the mats, then you’re going to need to take charge of your training at some point in your BJJ career.  As a white belt, you will find that simply coming to class gives you plenty to get on with. The fundamentals—escapes, reversals, and basic positions – are things that you can handle for yourself. But, as you get more experienced you will find that the structure that a lot of BJJ schools use just doesn’t work for steady progress.

Some BJJ schools have a curriculum that they follow, but many just use a “technique of the day” structure. So, you might learn takedowns one day then escapes from the back the next. You might learn how to choke someone from the mount, but not cover how to get the mount until half a dozen lessons later.  You might touch on single leg x guard once or twice a year because your instructor rarely plays it, and that would be unfortunate if it turned out to be a game that you’re good at.

That’s why going to open mats and drilling things in your own time is so valuable, and that’s why bjj instructional videos can be useful.  Most of the major competitors have started their own websites full of instructional videos, and they structure those websites so you can search by gi or no-gi, position, type of move, etc.  This means that you can delve into the deepest details of areas of grappling that interest you and get instructions that you can pause and rewind—and often view from multiple angles too.

Now, videos are no substitute for hands-on instruction, and it’s probably not worth spending too much time exploring YouTube as a complete beginner, because there is a lot of misinformation out there and it’s all too easy to end up wasting your time watching videos that were recorded by people who aren’t really BJJ black belts or watching videos that explain the techniques poorly.  As a beginner, focus on the fundamentals, and get help from your coaches and team mates.  As you gain experience, then you can start looking at expanding your game.

Pick one or two techniques from your favorite instruction site and study them closely. Drill them at open mat for a couple of weeks then start to work them into your game. Use them on less experienced people, then gradually start using them on more experienced people until you are able to employ them to people that are your own size, weight, and belt, or maybe even get them to work on bigger people. Once you’ve got those techniques in your “A game” add new techniques until you have something that you can do effectively from each position.  What works for you won’t always be the same as what works for other people even if they have similar body types, and you might even find that your A-Game changes a lot over the years as you gain experience.