This has nothing to do with Game of Thrones. When I was younger, I studied southern Kung-Fu. Much of that fighting style mimicked the movements of the tiger, crane, monkey, leopard, and snake. However, every once in awhile a dragon technique would emerge. I instinctively understood the fierce striking power of the five animals, but the dragon initially evaded me. So, one day I asked my Sifu to explain the philosophy behind the dragon technique. “The dragon has the ability to disappear and reappear in a more advantageous fighting position against its opponent,” he said. To mimic the dragon is to quickly and effortlessly make your way behind your challenger and penetrate their defenses.
With this in mind – she’s laying flat on her stomach and you start out behind her on your knees, with your body weight on her. Move rhythmically in a deep position and begin to relieve her of your body weight; slowly get into a pushup-like position. This requires both rhythm and deep friction, as it’s a different angle from any face-to-face position. I believe this works well for two main reasons: it allows her to adjust her pelvis for correct alignment, and she feels unencumbered because you aren’t loading her with all of your body weight. Remember to go deep with long strokes and hold a rhythmic pattern.
Pro Tip- To build a crescendo, hold each down stroke for a split second before pulling up.
Corresponding exercises involve pressing and planking, specifically bench presses, planks, and slow bosu mountain climbers.