Anatomy of Life & Death: Vital points of Human Body Book by Valery Momot

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This book by V.V. Momot is the unique and exhaustive reference atlas of pain-inflicting points with no analogues published in the world of martial arts. Here you will find the history of kyusho jutsu, excerpts from unique ancient treatises, point tables according to different Chinese and Japanese schools and a lot of other useful evidence. 
  It contains theoretical data on human anatomy and physiology, destruction and resuscitation techniques. On its pages you will find the detailed anatomic location of 64 major points, direction and angle of optimal impact, consequences of blows or pressures varying by force and extent. The appendix includes tables with vital points developed and elaborated in about 30 ancient Japanese martial arts schools borrowed from a rare book written by the “last ninja” Fujita Seiko “Kenpo Gokui Atemi Sakkatsuho Meikai” who had the chance to walk the talk and test his deadly skills during World War II, including at the expense of American POWs and Katzu reanimation techniques as taught in Yamada Ko’s handbook, the renowned judo and jujutsu expert who carried out experiments with volunteers in the 60-s of the 20th century. 

160 pages


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A
A.K.
Good book

Dear Anil Sakhal! Show everyone your personal author's book, which doctors do not laugh at. )))
It is quite natural that there will always be a weak-willed person who wants to assert himself at the expense of another.
Of course, there are inaccuracies in this book due to the inaccuracy of the translation from Russian into English.
Nevertheless, this book deserves attention and respect, despite the slight inaccuracies in the English language.

A
A.S.
Mostly Bunkum!

I used to teach human anatomy at a British University so I know my stuff. There’s lots in here that is simply anatomically incorrect so don’t rely on this stuff for accuracy. Also the transmission of force by a fist or foot is so widespread that you couldn’t fail to ‘hit’ several of these points at a time...no specialist knowledge required. I use this book for the Japanese names of various points, which I like knowing and to make medical doctors and anatomists laugh!