Selborne Village Hall

Mon 19:00 - 20:30

Wing Chun Class


In Selborne – Hampshire

Every Monday 19:00 – 20:30 at the Selborne Village Hall

Training in the Chinese Martial Art of Wing Chun is rewarding and interesting. You develop self-defence and good health. As you ascend through the system, your martial arts skills and inner strength increase. Wing Chun is a way of self-development as well as a way of self-defence.

The classes focus on learning the great art of Wing Chun.

There are:

No grading fees

No monthly charges

No uniform

No membership fee

No bulk booking obligation

Just pay for each class at that class

Each class is £10 cash

Students must be over 18

If you would like to attend the Wing Chun classes in Hampshire, please contact Paul first.

Do not just turn up. Thank you.

“I’d go every day if I could. Brilliant teacher and friendly fellow students.
The best club for miles around.”


“I can highly recommend Paul’s teaching of Wing Chun at this class. It seems to me to be a Martial Art for the thinking person.”



Wing Chun will help you develop many martial arts skills.

It’s a technical style that uses a deep understanding of angles of attack, footwork and both direct attack and evasive attack.

Wing Chun is a close-range combat system. It’s famous for its economy of movement, enabling great effect with minimum effort. It is known to increase the speed of a person’s reflex reactions and the ability to simultaneously defend and counter-attack.

Wing Chun can help you improve your coordination, enable you to gain greater physical confidence and develop your focus and determination.

Training in Wing Chun is a way of self-development as well as a way of self-defence.

Training in Chinese martial arts is a journey of self-discovery.

What are your strengths?
What are your weaknesses?

As well as building up your martial arts skills, you also build determination, focus, concentration and a deeper awareness of yourself and your interactions with the world around you.


The College of Chinese Martial Arts Wing Chun system has three levels: Beginners, Intermediate and Advanced.

This is a very compact, efficient and practical version of Wing Chun. It is what Wing Chun was originally intended to be: quick to learn and easy to apply.


Pre-arranged Two-person Fight Training

Lap Sau Drill

The Wooden Man Form


Response Counters Free Fighting

Intercept Counters Free Fighting


Kuen Fa Free Fighting

Butterfly Swords (also known as 8 Cut Blades or 8 Slash Knives)

Wooden Man

Wing Chun Explained

Eight Cut Blades


Read more information about the true history of Wing Chun

Wing Chung Concepts

  • Posture
  • Techniques
  • Movements
  • Shapes
  • Strikes
  • Ghost Kicks
  • Correct Footwork
  • Arms and Hands Conditioning
  • Increased Bone Density
  • The Bridge
  • 45 Degree Angle
  • The Six Gates
  • The Four Corners
  • Sticking
  • Flowing Loose Heavy Power
  • Centreline to Centreline
  • Take Their Space
  • Rebound Springy Energy
  • Evasive Attack
  • Direct Attack
  • Dim Mak
  • Impact Shock Power

Wing Chun Shapes

Wing Chun uses a certain number of shapes.
These shapes are applied using the Wing Chun Concepts.

Man Sau – Seeking the Bridge Hand (the front hand of your on guard)
Wu Sau – Guard Hand (the rear hand of your on guard)
Kuen – Fist/Punch (high or low)
Lap Sau – Grabbing/Pulling Hand
Fook Sau – Controlling/Bridging or Covering Hand (forms a hook shape)
Fak Sau – Chopping/Knife Hand
Man Geng Sau – Neck Pulling Hand (Fook Sau with Lap Sau)
Pak Sau – Slapping Hand (goes forwards towards their centre)
Side Pak Sau – (when Wu Sau goes from the centre to the side)
Tan Sau – Palm Up Hand (often goes from inside to outside)
Bon Sau – Wing Arm (high or low often goes from outside to inside)
Jeung Sau – Palm Strike (could be high, low or double)
Jang Sau – Elbow (traditionally there are ten basic methods/directions)
Gum Sau – Pinning Hand (after Pak Sau, or to block a kick)
Gan Sau – Sweeping Hand (diagonal mid/low block often with Tan Sau)
Kwan Sau – Rotating Arms (High Tan Sau plus Low Bon Sau)
Huen Sau – Circling Hand
Kau Sau – Scooping Hand (first part of Huen Sau)
Jut Sau – Shocking Hand (downwards short shock movement)
Jum Sau – Sinking Arm (lowering the elbow, a chop dropping on an uppercut)
Tok Sau – Lifting Hand (in arm breaks and as a rising heel palm strike to jaw)
Lan Sau – Horizontal Bar Arm (using the forearm to control the opponent)
Bil Gee Sau – Thrusting fingers (like the tip of a spear – spear fingers)

Leg Techniques

These fast and low kicks are felt before they are seen so they are known as ‘Ghost Kicks’.

Front Kick – Feels like the leg equivalent of Bil Gee Sau
Heel Kick – Feels like the leg equivalent of Tan Sau
Side Kick – Feels like the leg equivalent of Bon Sau
Stamp Kick – Feels like the leg equivalent of Low Gum Sau
Check Kick – Feels like the leg equivalent of High Jeung Sau
Backwards Leg Sweep – Feels like the leg equivalent of Jum Sau
Forwards Leg Sweep – Feels like the leg equivalent of Low Jeung Sau


  • Change Step
  • On the Spot Turn Step
  • Side Shift Step (used to get kicking distance for Side Kick and Front Kick)
  • Jump Step into a T Step (used before Check Kicks)
  • Shuffle Step
  • Forwards Turn Step
  • Backwards Turn Step
  • Forwards Triangle Out Step
  • Forwards Triangle In Step
  • Backwards Triangle Out Step


This book contains a detailed explanation of the Wing Chun system of The College of Chinese Martial Arts.

Students receive a free copy of the book at their first class.

I have been studying the Internal Martial Arts of China for well over 25 years. To the casual observer, my pursuit of Kung Fu has been nothing short of an obsession. And on this journey, Wing Chun was my first love. I have, on occasions, met other people who share this pursuit with just as much passion. Mark Tan, who writes the other foreword to this book, has that dubious honor. We have been training partners now for almost 20 years. However, in all my years of training and living in “The Martial Arts World” only once have I met an individual I consider to be an entire order of magnitude more “hardcore” than Mark Tan and myself. Paul Brecher is that person. Unsurprisingly, Mark and I have been training obsessively with Paul since the day we met him. Now, more than 15 years later, the rate at which we are learning from Paul is still accelerating. We are in a place I didn’t even know existed. They have a saying in China. When a Kung Fu Master reaches an exceptional level, that person is considered a “National Treasure”. In the UK, Paul is our very own National Treasure. Here is his meditation on Wing Chun Kung Fu. There are no secrets. Good luck with your training.

Dr Mark Green

Foreword to the book "Wing Chun Martial Art"