Aerial techniques are maneuvers, using the ring and its posts and ropes as aids, used in professional wrestling to show off the speed and agility of a wrestler. These moves are mainly done by smaller, quicker wrestlers who are unable to do most of the power moves. There is a wide variety of aerial techniques in professional wrestling. Due to injuries caused by these high risk moves, many promotions ban or limit the use of some maneuvers.
Moves are listed under general categories whenever possible.
Read more about Frog Splash: Arm Twist Ropewalk Chop, Diamond Dust, Diving Back Elbow Drop, Diving Bulldog, Diving Crossbody, Diving DDT, Diving Double Axe Handle, Diving Elbow Drop, Diving Fist Drop, Diving Headbutt, Diving Hurricanrana, Diving Knee Drop, Diving Leg Drop, Diving Shoulder Block, Diving Stomp, Flying Calf Kick, Flying Clothesline, Flying Neckbreaker, Flying Spinning Heel Kick, Flying Thrust Kick, Frankensteiner, Moonsault, Senton, Shiranui, Shooting Star, Splash, Sunset Flip, Transition Moves
Other articles related to "frog splash, splash, frog":
... using the "Three Amigos" triple suplexes and the Frog Splash in tribute to Eddie ... attacked Randy Orton with the Three Amigos and the frog splash when Orton began to insult Eddie, and talked about the heritage of the Guerreros ... Championship, but ended up losing after he missed a Frog Splash, allowing Benjamin to connect with his T-Bone Suplex finisher ...
... to Guerrero, when they began tagging he first used the frog splash as the "Jackknife Splash". 2 Cold Scorpio commented to Barr that he "looked like a frog", thus leading Barr to name his move the frog splash ... to his friend, Eddie Guerrero adopted Barr's trademark frog splash as his finishing maneuver ...
Famous quotes containing the words splash and/or frog:
“The greatest felony in the news business today is to be behind, or to miss a big story. So speed and quantity substitute for thoroughness and quality, for accuracy and context. The pressure to compete, the fear somebody else will make the splash first, creates a frenzied environment in which a blizzard of information is presented and serious questions may not be raised.”
—Carl Bernstein (b. 1944)
“An old pond
a frog tumbles in
the sound of water.”
—Matsuo Basho (16441694)