HAVE YOUR BIRTHDAY PARTY¬†AT THRUST FENCING ACADEMY!
THRUST Fencing Academy is famous for its fun-filled Birthday Parties. Our energetic staff and facility will make every birthday party a memorable experience.
Children start the party with an exciting warmup and move on to a fun hit the dummy, footwork and bouting. No experience is necessary, all levels have a great time.
After an hour of action packed activities, children then spend half hour in our festive party room. Party Packages
$350 for first 10 children (including birthday child)
$400 for 15 – 18 children
Please call at least 7 days prior to your party to confirm the number of children. This confirmed number will determine the minimum cost of the party.
Any person on the floor, 18 years old or younger are considered participants and are counted in the total. If you choose not to include any person 18 and under as party participants, it is the parent’s responsibility to ask them to leave the gym floor. We can accommodate a maximum of 26 children.
Available Days and Times for Parties:
|Saturdays:||5:00 – 7:30|
|Sundays:||1:00 – 6:30|
A $200 non-refundable deposit is required to hold a specific party date and time.
Party times fill up quickly so please book your party early.
At least, we'll see how many weeks I can keep people interested or keep this up.
The call is Attack Right.
This is good example of a situation where both fencers are looking for the blade back and forth, and in the end, they both look for the blade and one fencer wants beat attack and the other wants parry-riposte.
Before or after the rule specifying that beats low on the guard should be counted as parries for the opponent, this action should still be called Attack Right. But this isn't entirely about where the blades meet.
What's important is that FotR initiates the action on the blade. He takes the blade before he begins his attack and event though FotL's action is pretty flashy with the big flick over the back -- it's still a counter-attack made into FotR's attack.
Let me know what you think, either about this call, the level of difficulty, or these threads in general.
Earlier in the year, I sustained a shoulder injury that needed surgery, putting me out of fencing for these past 8 months. I just got the official clearance for practice, but I'm not allowed to compete yet. Does anyone have advice on exercises or drills I can do to start shaking the rust off?