DOMINATE the Chess Opening with🎓 Daniel Naroditsky!!

Get the training techniques used by prodigies to make supersonic improvement! Daniel reveals how to make rapid progress in the phenomenal 15 hour Naroditsky Method! Get instant digital access – with 35% off! ► https://ichs.co/2zHC2mC

GM Daniel Naroditsky (FIDE 2619) is an American chess prodigy who holds the record for being the youngest published chess author in history, writing his first book aged just 14 😎.

Now in his early 20s, Daniel Naroditsky still has this love of both learning and teaching chess, knowing that explaining his ideas to others helps him formulate them properly too.

In this chapter from his Naroditsky Method course, Daniel reveals the two secret opening principles that help him overcome ANY difficulty in the opening.

A beautiful example of his thinking method can be seen in a crushing miniature in the King’s Indian Defense.

After 1.d4 g6 2.c4 Nf6 3.Nc3 Bg7 4.e4 d6 5.f4 (the King’s Indian Defense, Four Pawns Attack), Naroditsky unleashes the shocking 5…Bg4!?

The idea of this move is to attack White’s center with pieces, with the d4 pawn coming under heavy pressure – a great example of Nimzowitsch’s classical ideas in modern chess!

After 6.Nf3 Black reveals his plan with 6…Bxf3! 7.Qxf3 Nc6 8.e5! (more pressure over d4) 8…d5 9.Nd4, and Black’s position is already better, after just nine moves! It’s amazing how easy it is to understand the position and create such a powerful outpost for the knight.

White tried to confuse Daniel with the similarly surprising 6.Qb3 – but that turns out to be a bad move. White is coming unstuck just 6 moves into the King’s Indian Defense – but how should Black refute it?

With Daniel Naroditsky’s principles it’s not difficult to discover the counterattacking sequence 6…Nc6! 7.Be3 e5!, and Black regains the initiative in the center. This game makes chess openings appear easy!

In just one hour, Daniel Naroditsky will teach you ALL the necessary concepts to play the chess opening like a master and how to punish any typical mistakes from your opponent. And Daniel also gives a few tips on how to apply these ideas in club games too, taking advantage of risky or inaccurate opening play.

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