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(sombre music)
- [Brian] I don't know
about you, but something

just doesn't feel quite right.
Sometimes I look at the world and wonder,
why am I really here?
I get anxious.
I feel lost
and confused.
I have more friends than ever
but I don't really feel connected.
I have all this information
but I can't find the truth.
The more I seek pleasure
the less I find happiness.
I don't remember the last time I played.
I don't remember the
last time I was scared.

I don't remember the last time
I felt human.
Maybe the answer is right in the mirror.
Maybe it is something I took
for granted my whole life.

Maybe the answer is inside my own body,
the only thing that connects
me with who I really am.

If I can understand that,
maybe I can understand myself.

So I'm travelling to the
oldest place in the world

to learn the oldest lesson known to man
from the only person who can teach me.
So who is Ido Portal?
And what does he teach?
Well, where do I begin?
In 2014, the man walked into my studio
carrying all of his
possessions on his back.

He was a nomad, relentlessly
touring the world

city by city teaching his
message one person at a time.

What I though would be
just another interview,

instead, changed everything.
Because I began to think of my
body in a completely new way.

You see, Ido is a man
obsessed with human movement

who has spent his entire
life in the pursuit

of this knowledge.
His subject: Movement.
His mantra: Move.
Move more, move better.
Move with more freedom.
Move with more understanding.
Move, move, move.
His teachings would attract
a new tribe of practitioners

with their own unique
ideas, values and character.

Ido would call this Movement Culture.
Then in 2015, everything would change
when he began training the
UFC fighter Conor McGregor.

Suddenly both Ido and his culture
were elevated to a global stage
where the world would
learn of Lizard Walks

and Spinal Waves from one of
the most well-known fighters

on the planet.
This was incredible for
me to watch in real time.

It was like some kind of
a strange YouTube dream.

Months later, Conor will
be crowned the UFC champion

with Ido Portal right by his side.
But for me, Ido was
always the same person,

just a man obsessed with
finding the master key

of human movement.
And yet the more I understood
of what Ido taught,

the more I became confused.
With more answers, came more questions.
And I soon found myself lost again
in this concept that was so simple,
yet so complicated.
So when Ido invited me to
Israel, I jumped at the chance.

As a kid from the beaches of California,
the Middle East had always fascinated me.
A place with so many
cultures and countries

and languages and traditions.
Where people created religion
in search of salvation.

Looking for answers outside
of their own bodies.

Like many of you,
I had watched the news.
I had seen the violence.
I had heard the politicians speak
but I wanted to see what it
was really like for myself.

(sombre music)
So here I am
in the land of the soul
to learn about my body.
(sombre instrumental music)
(upbeat music)
- You try your best to keep
going, keep going, keep going.

Don't stop, never stop, never stop.
There is no reason to rest,
just keep going, keep going.

You're frustrated, keep going.
Oh I'm shit, keep going.
I wanna kill myself, keep going.
Keep going, keep going, keep going.
Just chew on it, get
used to the craftsman.

I am making a craft here.
And you know it's like the first craft
that you made in primary school.
You brought your mother
some, fucked-up statue.

You said, mom, look what I did.
And she said, what a beautiful creation.
You're so creative.
It's like afterwards, your
dad throws it in the garbage

because he thinks it's some,
some leftover.
So here we are,
first, we are just getting used to that,
I'm shitty, I'm not yet good at it.
It's the Shoshin, the beginner mindset.
And we go into the beginner moment.
And I try to sustain the ball on the wall
for as long as possible by placing myself
in front of it,
tightening my fists
and moving my body.
If I miss it, I miss it.
I pick it back up, I go back into it.
Let's do it.
- There he is.
- How are you?
- I'm good, I'm here.
- What do you think about this?
- It's amazing, this is
like a big playground.

- That's what it is.
It is a playground for adults.
There is no bigger reason for
a community to gather around.

(soft music)
- I remember the first
thing Ido ever told me.

- It's not about what you wanna learn.
It's about what the
teacher wanna teach you.

Yet people hate hearing it.
If you find a real teacher and
if you find a real process,

it doesn't matter what he teaches,
what it teaches or what she teaches.
It just matters that you found that thing,
so if I found a real violin teacher,
I'll study violin.
Mastery of everything is
the mastery of mastery.

It's the mastery of yourself.
- Ido was born in Haifa, Israel,
a beach town near the border with Lebanon.
As a young man, he was always
obsessed with the physical.

And at 15 years old, he
fell in love with Capoeira.

The seductive Afro-Brazilian
martial art and dance

that introduced him to
movement, music and rhythm.

For the next 16 years,
Ido would master the art.

But this dance was not enough
and Ido longed for more.

So he travelled the world
in search of a true movement teacher,
learning from anyone in any
discipline along the way.

Circus performers.
And fighters.
He studied Nutrition.
Mental training and more.
Unable to find a movement teacher,
he returned with one conclusion.
- I didn't make the next
mistake of being an acrobat,

being and I don't know, a dancer.
I realised I love movement,
on all of its shades.

Utilitarian movement.
Artistic movement.
Any form of mind-body connection.
(reflective music)
Boom, one.
Feel it.
Balance, feel it.
Don't drop down, everybody
sees that you're shitty.

If you spend days on the rail,
you would become the cat.

But we stop challenging
ourselves like this

and we start to feel shitty,
hence we don't like it.

I challenge you to not like
it when you're good at it.

(speaking foreign language)
- Let's face it.
I am not a mover.
In middle school, I won the science fair.
At university, I got
the engineering degree.

Now I'm surrounded by proper athletes,
all of them 20 years younger than me.
And what's with the tennis
balls and handrails?

When are we gonna get to the good stuff?
- If it's too much and I give
you a traumatic experience,

you're not gonna go back into it.
And then we encapsulate the fear.
And inside the capsule, it grows
until it takes over your life,
where touching it in the
right moments is okay.

Here is the controlled risk.
Yeah, you can probably somehow
if you're a real idiot,

catch your foot inside of
here, fall on the other side

and crack your head open.
Making some serious
mistake, but without it,

what will happen.
Yeah like I'm here, I'm here, I'm here.
I'm here, okay I need this, I step on it.
I need here, there's a whoa,
whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa.

Where am I, okay, I'm
stepping here, oh I need,

I'm falling down, off I come down here.
It's nothing.
But it looks much different
when you're up there.

- Yeah.
- Try again.
And breathing now.
And a small smile as well.
Yeah, this smile relaxes you.
It's connected with the mindset.
Yeah, just a small stretch of the lips.
A fake smile, faking it
until we're making it.

Small smile and breath.
Release the leg.
Standing on two legs is the hardest thing.
Now you can use it for balance.
The right leg, it's a
huge part of your balance.

And now you place it when you're ready.
The fear comes in, wants
to make contractions.

You manage it.
Don't eliminate it,
you'll never eliminate it,

but you play with it.
You dance with the fear.
Don't overuse me.
You did it, now you did it.
You took that step.
Go back one step.
Uh-huh, you're good.
Okay, we'll do the descent.
Put the right foot, squat down slowly.
Squat down slowly again.
You're good, push it back, release it.
Good, slowly come down into the foot.
- Yeah.
- You applied.
Now you broke it.
But you, this is your project.
Mounting, walking alone.
Dismounting, coming down.
Maybe not today, but before you leave.
Capture it.
- Okay.
- The next time you try it,
it's a completely different beast
but you have to step away from
it to feel the difference.

Now you broke it, you broke the fear.
This is what the parkour
kids call, breaking the jump.

It's actually breaking
the fear of the jump

or breaking the fear of the element.
All of a sudden, it was possible.
Did you feel it?
- Yeah.
- What was impossible
before, what was paralysing,

all of a sudden, pa!
I dared and no, oh!
It's not so, it's not so difficult.
And it happened.
- Yeah, but I had to trust that process
and make the leap when my
brain was saying, don't do it.

- Yeah, and I as a teacher,
that's the interesting part.

I can hold your hand to
the edge of that cliff

but when it's time to
jump to the other side,

I cannot occupy your hand.
You can only do it yourself.
I can teach you a jab, and a
cross and do all the drills,

but eventually, you're all alone.
The ring is the loneliest place.
And it's the same here.
I can give all the tools and instructions,
but you have to deal with
that emotional, hormonal dump

that focus, that fear.
So it's a beautiful moment of
self-discovery and evolution.

You've just made a huge
change in your neurological makeup.
You've rewired yourself around this fear,
around the possibilities,
and you're not the same
person as you were.

This is beautiful, we need
more of this in our lives.

It's uncomfortable.
But this creates huge changes.
It's an arrow, discomfort
and fear is an arrow.

It's here.
This is where the gold
is, X marks the spot.

It's here, but we go with the pleasure.
That's not where the arrow points.
And that eventually, is
not pleasurable anymore

and it kind of can destroy our lives.
But where our fear resides,
this is where real growth is.

And discomfort and pain is part of it.
- Thank you.
- Good guy.
(upbeat music)
- My name is Odelia.
I practise Movement for a living.
I came across Ido's work in Capoeira
and I directly recognised
there's something

different about the approach,
about the quality of the work.

I had to learn from this person,
so I just started to train with him and
then we shifted into other worlds.
I had a car accident around 10 years ago.
I was just driving the
car on my way to Haifa

to meet Ido and the guys
and someone ran into the car behind me
and I nearly died.
I broke four vertebras in
the lower back, L1 to L4.

I was lying in the hospital
bed and I was thinking,

I wonder where will I be
in five years from now.

Will I be able to walk?
Will I be able to do this?
And then, after a few
weeks, these questions,

still I remember the day that I was lying
and thinking about it
because I couldn't walk,

I couldn't move.
I realised that it doesn't matter.
I tried to live everyday,
like I know it's a bit cheesy,

but it's as if it's my last.
But it really is, it really could be.
(dramatic upbeat music)
(upbeat music)
- I have a 10-month old boy.
And I think I told you, he's crawling now
and he's about to walk.
You said to me, you said,
Brian, he's closer to
the source than you are.

- Yeah, yeah.
First, his operating tools
that are superior to yours

in many ways.
Tools of intuition.
Tools of connection without
yet terminology and language

taming the process.
Fears are not categorised yet as fears.
So how does this work?
Those, like as a child-like, right?
Like you have to learn how,
you learned how to walk.

You figured it out.
You know, who taught you how to walk?
Not your parents.
Nobody teaches his child how to walk.
That's not true, that's not honest.
You learned how to walk.
It can only be learned and figured it.
And that's the beauty of the struggle,
the Sisyphus approach.
The struggle, pushing
that rock up the mountain

is enough to feel our
hearts, that's the nature of

being alive.
Increasing awareness.
Enjoying this reality that
nobody fucking knows what it is.

So I think it's a good thing
that we have to struggle.

Once we eliminate the
struggle, great emptiness hits

and it happens on a micro
level for us all the time.

Reaching goals, it's a
very emptying moment.

Which brings us to another
very important thing.

Success is not a good orientation.
It's a filthy word.
It's a nauseating word.
I hear it a lot, success.
How did you become successful?
How to succeed?
That's a wrong orientation.
The orientation should be
to learn something about this body,
this mind, the nature of our awareness
through those tools.
But, it does not mean you
don't do them very intensely.

So I practise like a madman
but with complete
detachment of the result.

In the end of the day, it's
about being a craftsman

and not being the success story.
Sit down and do your fucking work.
(waves splashing)
- You still do hanging work
these days--
- Yeah

and everything?
of course, of course.

I do it in the gym now
and I just think about you
all the time, you know.

- Oh always good.
- How often do you prescribe the hanging?
- Daily.
- Daily and--
- Daily.

For what kind of a time interval?
- Five, seven minutes a day total time
but they build it up in small sections,
maybe 30 seconds, maybe 20
seconds, maybe a minute.

It's kind of like a cat stretch for us
'cause we're not moving on all fours.
So we rarely kind of, the modern lifestyle
very compressed about it
and we're already extended.

And this is kind of
a very nice extension,
it runs through you.

You let gravity do the alignment for you.
And what better modality
to use than gravity.

We're living with gravity.
We have a constant relationship with it
although many don't realise it.
And then, the other thing,
the compression is the squat,

which we've talked about before.
And just compressing
the lower body and just,

yeah just down here spending time.
This is what I would
recommend for everyone.

These two basic things.
You have to really think,
what kind of legs do you wanna beat?
I don't want tree trunk
legs, I want bamboo legs.

Wank, wank, wank, wank.
Flexible, strong.
If the wind comes, it bends
it, but it doesn't break.

And it can bounce me out, it's elastic.
- I do this now in a suit when
I'm waiting for my breakfast

in London and people walk by
and they just don't understand.

I also hang in the subway on the thing
and it freaks the English people out.
- Yeah, I'm sure.
I do it Germany and I
get some weird looks.

- I see many people are very
much stuck in their own world,

in their own lack of movement.
And what we're trying to bring
is movement to the public.

To make people join us
and to do rail outside

and let people like see what we do
to bring movement and life
and everything that we do out there,
like as many people as possible.
Not to become a couch potatoes
and like Ido would say, a Homer Simpsons.
(electronic music)
- Send it up, send it up.
Send it up, hup, hup, hup.
Hup, hup, no, hup, hup.
Hup, hup.
Hup, hup.
Hup, hup.
Hup, hup.
Hup, hup.
♫ Oh this is why
♫ We stop time
♫ Go to paradise
♫ Heaven of mine
♫ I want to show it
♫ Pack your bags
- Good, we start with
movement of the spine.

Starting with the wall.
She will stand very close to the wall,
facing the wall, actually.
And come a bit from
the sides, come closer.

She will touch the wall with the nose
and then she will touch
the wall with the chin

and then, with the chest.
And with the chest to the ribs.
With the ribs into the abdomen.
Abdomen into the pelvis.
By the time, she touch the pelvis,
the nose is the furthest back.
And now she initiates again.
abdomen, pelvis, nose again.
And she does this very,
very slowly like this.

And little by little, it
will start to form a wave.

As she come close to the wall,
but she does not touch it anymore.
And she starts to wave her spine.
Wave her spine.
We will go like this five
minutes straight, non-stop.

Everyone across the wall, let's start.
(hypnotic music)
This is about fine motor
control, terminology.

Movement terminology.
The control of the body.
The articulation.
The separation for the sake
of integration later on.

For the sake of improvisation later on.
Good, if I was a yoga
teacher, I would say one wave

and hold the world, or
something like this.

But it was one wave, it's the same wave.
And you can use it in multitude of ways.
To go in and out and you don't
have mastery of that wave

unless you can actually use
it in a variety of ways.

It's Archaeological wave, yeah.
Where do we come from?
From where?
Yeah from there.
The life start there.
So evolutionary.
Our spine is coming from there.
We still have that fluidity.
We have it, it's a reason.
You have it, that's it.
It's like people don't respect
the fact that they receive something.
Now the leg, I use it.
I have a spine, I use it.
Most people don't respect that.
So, when do they respect it?
They hit the wall.
You fuck up your spine by
sitting, by not moving,

by not oscillating.
By the time it's fucked
up, now you want it back.

Life does this to you.
Life asks you do I have
something in my eye?

You're not gonna get it, it's too late.
Yeah and the biggest depression
can be resolved with that.

And near-death experience.
It's enough, it kills all the,
it's the Prozac.
You know, a small accident.
Like a car accident.
And appreciation of your spine.
Odelia broke her back.
It's like, okay, I want that back.
I thought I didn't need it, now I need it.
(slow dramatic music)
(balls thudding)
Because I'm interested in the ability,
in the content, inside the container,
in the liquid, inside the cup
and not in the cup.
The tennis boxing game is the container.
What is the content?
Sense of distance.
Touch my hand.
It's not easy
to touch that ball, to catch it, yeah.
- Ido was teaching us to deal
with unexpected situations.

The randomness of the ball
and the unpredictability of our fists
forced the brain and body to
move and react in new ways.

Ido once told me, I don't plan, I react.
He was teaching us to embrace chaos,
to be anti-fragile,
to grow stronger with randomness.
- The problem is the
more you play this game,

the less it does the magic.
And at the same time, the
more you play the game,

the better you become at it.
These move in inverse correlation
because the more you get good at it,
the more you like to do it,
but the less it is for you.
Because now it becomes a specialised tool.
Wow, I can do this game really well
because I trained it.
Good, so it's a beautiful game.
It's also playful, it's also enjoyable.
And brings us back into a little
bit, this juvenile approach

of learning through play.
Through craftsmanship.
As a child, you don't go
into the competitive mindset

right away, you're more
in a playful mindset.

Let's play.
You don't think there's,
oh he's better than me

when you're two years of age.
You just play.
You're not orienting
yourself towards success.

And when you fail,
you're done, you're over.

You're not orienting
yourselves towards things

that are temporary, but
you orient yourself towards

something bigger,
craftsmanship, self-mastery,

self-discovery, evolution.
My movements are beautiful today
but maybe tomorrow my movements
are not beautiful anymore.

But I'm not basing myself in beauty.
It's not about just moving
beautiful and looking beautiful.

Yeah and I did the eyebrows for the shoot
'cause I don't base myself in that.
Because that is going to get over,
your tits are gonna get down here.
The ball sac is decreasing
one millimetre every year

of a male's life.
Yeah, when I walk with it,
on the floor in a few years,

dragging it behind.
So we are declining, we are destroyed.
The body cracks, we get injured, we age.
We age now!
Not tomorrow.
We age!
We are born into the grave.
So let's base ourselves in something else.
Let's do the play.
Let's discover.
(upbeat music)
- Even if it's a dead-end
street, these games,

it's already a beautiful
way to pass an afternoon,

and it's
to make sure you are feeding yourself,
not food but movement,
tasks that are essential for us.
And that's not respected.
The adults look at it
like, eh he's just playing.

He's just being a kid.
Yeah, he's being human,
more human than you.

Hormonal dance, we are just playing that.
We must play.
It's our way of being,
it's our way of developing,

surviving everything.
Animals play and they perceive mankind.
So play is bigger than humanity.
It's not like you become
old, you stop playing.

You grew old because you stopped playing.
(gentle piano music)
- I think that the really disabled people
are the people that don't move.
And it's like if you see
around, usually in big towns

and everywhere in the world,
Europe, in the States,

in Israel, everywhere, you
see most of the people,

they don't move.
They walk.
They sit in their car.
They eat stuff.
Awful stuffs usually.
They look at TV.
I mean, they're very
stiff and they don't move, they don't try
to challenge their body.
And so they don't try to
challenge their mind, either.

It's all together, you know.
(soft dreamy music)
I was injured by a train
accident in France.

It was 32 years ago.
I met a lot of people at the hospital
that couldn't do what I can do.
I find myself in front of people that
have so big problems, you know.
And I felt like, okay, I
don't have any problem.

Okay, I'm sitting in a wheelchair
because I have no legs.

It's easier for me, but
I can be on the floor.

I can climb, I can do everything.
I'm like a monkey, you know.
And then I had a feeling
that I have to move

for those who can't move.
The guy who can't move his arm,
I am moving for him, my arm

because I think it's like a,
I have a so great privilege,

I have to use it.
I have to use it.
And I don't think everybody
has to deal with sport

at a high level.
I think everybody has to move,
meaning you have a lift
and you have stairs.

Take the stairs.
You have, I don't know what,
you have a car and a bike, take the bike.
Not the electric bike, you know,
the normal bike, the tiring one.
You can run, you can jump, you can dance.
Just do it.
(soft dreamy music)
- Okay, I've given this body.
That's enough reason for me
to respect it tremendously.

I'm not gonna degrade this body.
I'm not gonna destroy this body.
But because I was given this,
it's enough reason for me
to go full on with it.
To learn about it, to operate it.
And to work with it and to explore it
and to understand it.
But it's hard work to remind yourself that
and to continue to explore that.
If I take your leg, you immediately know,
I need my leg back.
The body is us
and we kind of know it.
But we also fall into all
this Descartesian traps,

living up here.
And by the time, we are
realising it, it's too late.

We lived in a sub-optimal way.
And maybe that doesn't
matter, like I said.

Maybe ultimately, again,
the same end results.

The same end results but
somehow, again, like you said,

it makes sense right now to go
full on with what I received.

I have this breath, so
I use it to communicate

with the most passion, the idea to you.
Not just, wasting it away.
I have this leg.
Okay, what can I do with this leg?
I have this spine, what can I do with it?
I have this brain, what can I do with it?
It's a good reason to go for it.
And it fulfils you back
because of that, I think.

It gives you so much because it's a hint,
it's the right thing.
- Purely because you can.
'cause it's enough of a reason.
- Yeah.
It's there, respect that.
Why do you think it's there?
(soft music)
(truck engine rattles)
(bird chirping)
(soft piano music)
(upbeat music)
- Who is this gentleman over here
who seems to be enjoying himself?
- That's inspired by Ben-Gurion,
the very legendary Prime
Minister of Israel who,

the story tells, it was a
student of a Moshe Feldenkrais

who created the Feldenkrais method.
There is a very famous photo
of him practising headstands.

I think there was a lot
of movement happening here

back when I was an itch in
my daddy's pants, not even.

- Why movers like that in Israel?
Is it the climate?
Was it the new ideas, new
ways of thinking, new people?

- Major part of it is
surviving the horrors of Europe

80 years ago.
And a major part of it is the climate,
that is supportive of more movement.
Definitely colder
countries, less movement.

Constant threats, terror, wars.
And then also people's bodies
which come from different
climates and arrived here

with a certain gene pool
and they have problems.

Health issues and joints
and pains and aches.

And all this is contributing something,
so it's a country of immigrants.
It's a crucible of cultures.
- On my flight over here,
they gave me a pillow

and they gave me a blanket.
And it was just about
the right temperature.

I had water, a little bit of food.
I was extremely comfortable.
I'm curious what you think about
killing people with comfort

and are we, are we a little bit
too protected now as humans?

- It's a common issue,
it's a common problem.

We've taken the road of
satisfaction, protection,

pleasure, comfort to a ridiculous level.
We are oversensitive and
over-alarmed by certain things.

And that fear creates its own problem
and pains and issues around it.
Sometimes more than the actual condition.
Fear is an extremely
powerful thing in our lives.

It's one of the most primal, basic inputs
that we use, but it took over our lives
because we come from an environment
with many dangers and risks.
And it was a very potent, protective tool
but now it became a hindrance.
I think happiness is
not a good orientation,

but fearlessness is a
much more powerful thing.

You will never be fearless,
but your reorientation

might be good for us nowadays.
Less fear
and more
yeah more awareness of
how do I perceive things.
We are creating this environment
by how we see it and the
narrative that we make of it.

And the narrative is the story.
The story that you tell yourself.
The Brian, Brian is a story.
If you take it down
into the most tiny bits,

Brian doesn't exist.
It's a collection of stories.
Hence, what really happened to you
is not as powerful is
what you tell yourself

happened to you.
Now old-school psychotherapy, Freudian
was dealing a lot with
that was what really,

what happened there?
Let's dig into it.
It's not this powerful as the stories
that you tell yourself.
- We are the sum of the
stories we tell ourselves.

What story had I been telling myself?
For 40 years, I had
pursued money and success,

my twisted version of the American dream.
It brought me emptiness.
So I created a new story, London Real.
It was scary but worth it.
Now I am the student.
Always learning, always beginning.
I was starting to see Ido
as much more than a teacher of Movement.
Instead, he was using
his tools to connect us

to what we really are.
Our pure essence.
Our original nature.
Helping us to understand ourselves
in order to understand everything else.
To abandon what we're good at
and embrace what we sucked at.

Shoshin, what the Japanese
call the beginner's mind.

- Doing this, it was
considered the weirdo.

Now, it's a whole culture doing it.
And I'm so happy to see
here, people coming in

playing with a ball,
you know, on the wall.

It's like why, because now it's,
it's a fashionable way of training,
of being, of moving.
You've done the same.
It was London Real.
All of a sudden, it's like,
yeah, to record some conversations
and publish them by yourself, it's cool.
It's opportunity.
So we took the system to break the system.
And of using what's there.
- Yeah, give people what they really want
which was told to them
that they shouldn't be doing these things
which is play and real conversations.
- I'm not a serious trainer.
You're not a serious journalist.
Journalists would make fun of me.
And trainers
and PhD physiology experts make fun of me.
But it's too powerful, you
can't ignore it anymore.

And it's so
yeah they have to respect it eventually.
(upbeat music)
Then you would to catch the stick
as close as possible to the floor
using your legs to lunge,
to move, to place you.

We're gonna two minutes one
arm, two minutes the other arm.

By that time, you should warm
up your legs really well.

(sticks clattering)
I can use squatting.
And I can use lunging of all kinds.
And I warm up my legs in a real way.
It's not like you're preparing this way.
(breathes deeply)
And then you go to a judo match
and you're in a perfect.
Life looks
Pause a tennis game on YouTube.
What do you see?
So, this is a much more
real way to prepare the legs

because if you do prepare the legs in this
perfect positions, you
can't move for shit.

These are the worst movers on the planet!
Fitness people.
They are the people who
invest the most amount of time

into their physical practise
and move the poorest.

Of course, the couch potatoes are worse.
But for the amount of
time invested in movement,

they are the worst.
(light upbeat music)
Very important, nowadays,
is to empty the arms.

The arms are too full,
your arms are locked.

People are moving around.
The same thing with the
spine, their calcified arms

and then they go to the
gym to try to get this.

And we need to empty the arms.
Add a little bit of movement
just to remind yourself.

Notice how I bend my knees
to catch the motion of it

and I feel a rush of blood in my hand.
Rush of blood.
Rush of blood.
Rush of blood.
When I do the drills with Conor, he says,
I feel like an orangutan.
He finishes.
I'm ready, I feel like an orangutan.
And that's where he told all
this stuff originated from.

Yeah, the Vinnie McMahon walk
was more cocky, but he
added these ape arms,

so getting a little bit longer.
I hope you feel that.
Now, you're already too long.
Yeah, you as well.
Yeah boi.
Remember what I said?
These are transmission cords,
but what am I doing now?

I'm trying to make this the
engine, not the transmission.

Strong arms mean shit
because the power is not here.
I'll show you the real power now.
Yeah, capture it.
Observe, this is the real
power, how you unclog the holes.

(imitates sipping air)
This is nothing.
This is not here, it's not here.
It's here.
Look, turn around.
Look at this, this is the sign of power.
Look at how the low back,
look at the thickness of the low back.
It's a lot more in the extremity,
the end of the chain and
the end of the chain.

It's here (slapping).
That's why we're obsessed with this.
Yeah, vroom.
This is that engine.
It's that, that makes the power,
but we became focused on
(light upbeat music)
- And I've always been
fascinated by Movement and