- Clubbell Floor Park
- Clubbell Arm Park
- Clubbell Shoulder Park
- Clubbell Order Position
- Clubbell Guard Position
- Clubbell Flag Position
- Clubbell Iron Cross Position
- Clubbell Torch Position
- Clubbell Back Position
Clubbell Holding Positions
Clubbell Floor Park
The muzzles are on the floor and the clubs are standing upright.
Clubbell Shoulder Park
Grab the clubs by the neck and rest the barrels on the upper trapezius.
Clubbell Order Position
Grab the club by the neck with the muzzle facing upwards, your forearms parallel to the floor, shoulders packed down, and your elbows tucked in close to the body.
Clubbell Guard Position
Grip one club with two hands keeping the club closely stacked to one side of the body in front of the shoulder. If you’re holding the club on the right side of your body, your left hand should be on top.
Clubbell Flag Position
Grab the clubbell by the neck with the muzzle facing upwards, your arms parallel to the floor, elbows locked out shoulders and shoulders packed down.
Clubbell Iron Cross Position
Hold your arm/s out to the side parallel to the torso.
Clubbell Torch Position
Grip the club by the neck, keep your shoulders packed down, your arms raised towards the sky and your elbows locked out.
Clubbell Back Position
Grip the club by the neck with the muzzle facing down, and the club stacked behind the shoulder. Keep your elbow pointing upwards and your bicep close to your ear.
Picking Up The Clubbell
Whilst the clubs are in the floor park position, hinge your hips and grab the club/s by the neck and clean the clubs into the order position.
- Full Choke
- Zero Choke
- Hammer Grip
- Sabre Grip
Gripping The Clubbell
Steel club training is excellent for building a strong grip, developing healthy elbows and durable shoulders.
Training with clubs, maces and kettlebells require a different type of grip than what we would use for traditional strength training.
When performing an exercise like a barbell deadlift for example we use something called a crush grip, this is where we apply maximum tension at all times throughout the movement.
Clubbell training requires a different style of grip, something called intelligent gripping.
Intelligent gripping applies maximum tension through the part of the movement where the club is heaviest, and a very light grip when the club is at the lightest part of the movement.
This loose, tight, loose, tight tension is used because club training challenges the wrist flexors like nothing else, if you were to use a crush grip the entire time you would fatigue the grip far too quickly.
Clubbell Hammer Grip
Hold the steel club like you would a hammer with your hand closest to the pommel.
Clubbell Full Choke
Grip the club by then neck as close as possible to the cone.
Clubbell Sabre Grip
Wrap your fingers around the neck as close as possible to the knob. Lower and lock out your arm so that knob is resting in the heel of your hand and resting against your pinkie, this is the clubbell sabre grip.
Clubbell Stance & Posture
Dangerously Fit Clubbells are cast from a solid piece of steel with a perfectly weighted barrel and a powder coating finish.
Inside our Level 1 & Level 2 Clubbell Certification you’ll discover everything you need to know about clubbell training, taking you from novice to pro with 100+ video tutorials showing you the Dangerously Fit Clubbell training system.