What is the major advantage to engaging in verbal judo tactics and techniques?
Verbal Judo is a highly effective communication system originally developed for police officers to peacefully de-escalate situations and resolve conflicts through empathy and subtle communications tactics.
What is verbal judo and how can it be used effectively?
Verbal Judo, put simply, is the practice of using words to prevent or end acts of physical violence and avoid letting a situation escalate. The way it works is by redirecting an aggressor’s hostile energy back at them and getting them to think in your terms.
What are three benefits of using the principles of verbal judo?
- Officer Safety – Remain Calm.
- Enhanced Professionalism – Calm Others.
- Reduced Personal Stress (at home and at work)
- Decrease Complaints.
- Decrease Vicarious Liability.
- Court Power.
- Improved Morale.
What does judo mean?
Judo (柔道, jūdō, Japanese pronunciation: [dʑɯꜜːdoː], lit. “gentle way”) is generally categorized as a modern Japanese martial art, which has since evolved into a combat and Olympic sport. The sport was created in 1882 by Jigoro Kano (嘉納治五郎) as a physical, mental, and moral pedagogy in Japan.
What are the 5 universal truths?
The Five Universal Truths of Leadership:
- Truth #1: Leadership is a journey, not a destination.
- Truth #2: Leadership stands for something.
- Truth #3: Leadership is hard.
- Truth #4: Leadership is a belief in others.
- Truth # 5: Leadership is a mindset.
Why is judo a tool used by the law enforcement?
Pain compliance is used on resisting subject that is temporary and safe to the subject. These techniques used by policing are quite clearly evolved from judo techniques. Also, high risk and combative arrests are done when the subject is on the ground.
How do cops talk to each other?
Most states or regions have mutual aid radio systems that allow officers from different agencies to communicate with one another directly. If the state police are operating with VHF radios and the local cops use UHF, one or the other has to carry a separate radio to send and receive on the other frequency.