DANGEROUSLY FIT CLUBBELLS

FORGED FROM SOLID STEEL

Dangerously Fit Steel Clubs Are Cast From A Solid Piece Of Steel With A Perfectly Weighted Barrel And A Matte Powder Coated Finish.

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2KG CLUBBELL

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4KG CLUBBELL

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6KG CLUBBELL

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8KG CLUBBELL

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1OKG CLUBBELL

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12KG CLUBBELL

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14KG CLUBBELL

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16KG CLUBBELL

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20KG CLUBBELL

Dangerously Fit Club Courses
Dangerously Fit Indian Clubs

RECOMMENDED CLUBBELL WEIGHT

PROFILE CLUBBELL WEIGHT
Average Man Pair of 4kg
Single 6kg
Strong Man Pair of 6kg
Single 8kg
Very Strong Man Pair of 8kg
Single 10kg
PROFILE CLUBBELL WEIGHT
Average Women Pair of 2kg
Single 4kg
Strong Women Pair of 4kg
Single 6kg
Very Strong Women Pair of 6kg
Single 8kg
Dangerously Fit Steel Club Design Specs

CLUBBELL EXERCISES

Clubbell Reverse Mill

Clubbell Reverse Mill

A simple way to remember the difference between a traditional clubbell mill and reverse clubbell mill is the direction the elbow moves. With a traditional clubbell mill the elbow will form an inward circle towards the centre of the body, like you’re throwing a cross punch. The reverse clubbell mill is the complete opposite with the…

Details

Clubbell Double Mill

Clubbell Double Mill

The clubbell double mill combines the traditional mill with one arm and the reverse mill with the other arm. Only perform the double mill when you are proficient in both the mill and reverse mill. Following the correct exercise progressions of; two-handed exercises, single handed exercises, then doubles is imperative when performing complicated clubbell movements.

Clubbell Mill

Clubbell Single Mill

The clubbell mill is a traditional clubbell exercise and is fantastic for building shoulder strength and mobility. The clubbell mill mimics the throwing, punching movements that are required for many sports. If your goal is to develop circular shoulder strength, look no further than the clubbell mill!

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ANCIENT WEAPON OF WAR

The Clubbell, or steel club as it is often referred to has been a training tool for thousands of years.

Ancient warriors from all cultures trained with the club to mimic chopping movements required for battle. They knew that stronger shoulders and grip meant a deadlier blow when striking an enemy and less time wasted.

With the introduction of more sophisticated body armour, training with heavy clubs also meant warriors could carry heavier weapons allowing them to pierce through stronger armour.

Martial artists from India (Kalaripayat), Persia (Pahlavani) and Russia (SAMBO) took the club and utilized it to develop strength, mobility and restorative health.

The club was originally from Ancient Greece, then made it’s way to Persia and then became popularized in India.

British soldiers that were stationed in colonial India in the 19th century introduced clubs to the west.

They used the clubs as a training tool and named them ‘Indian clubs’.

Indian clubs were widely used in Europe and America in the 19th and early 20th century.

British, Russian and US military trained with the Indian Club as part of their physical exercise regimen, and they appeared as an Olympic sport in 1904 and 1932.

But, over time the popularity of Indian Clubs dwindled with the invention of machines and pulleys.

Training became more about lifting heavier and heavier weights and less about functional strength and mobility.

In recent years, the clubbell has again gained in popularity in the Western World.

Now, martial artists, fitness professionals and athletes have begun incorporating club training into their workouts to increase strength and mobility.

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