In this video I go over my #1 submission. Many of you will look at this with skepticism and I totally understand what you are thinking but all I can say is "it works for me". This is partially due to my body style, the amount of refinement I've given this particular technique and, most importantly, the fact that a lot of people do not know how to deal with the Reverse Sit position. The Reverse Sit remains my go to pass and position against a skilled opponent (when I cant get the back of course). The entry for this move is exactly the same as the Reverse Sit pass except at the moment where I would push my knee through to the floor I control the hand for the Kimura grip. This can be done easily for a number of reasons but primarily because 1. the hand is there after you kill the underhook or 2. if the hand is not my opponent puts their hand under my armpit to try and block my knee.Please reference the video to see how I turn my hips and move them back into my opponents Half Guard. This is counter intuitive as it feels like you're losing the progress that you've already made in setting up the pass. If you choose to skip the important step of moving back your base will be compromised while trying to finish this hold AND you will not have the correct space to rotate your opponents arm.Lastly it is important to note that when I move my hips back I'm typically squeezing my knees together on my opponents leg so that it cuts down on their hip movement. Keep in mind that it will not stop their hip movement, just slow it down. The good news is it slows it down enough that I can typically get the tap from here.There are some people with overly flexible shoulders that you will not be able to tap from this position no matter how solid your positional setup. My suggestion is to not let go of that Kimura grip and use it to set up the pass to Side Control. With the Kimura grip it is much easier to get the pass as you can threaten the submission (even if you cant get it) in order to work a type of double attack.