I really don't mean to bark about this, but I'm quite upset, as you can tell. To be a serious Tang Fong Hung Gar student and put the massive effort required into learning the enormous GGFF sequence, then be told by someone "I did it in one month!". There is a lot I can take, but I can't take this insult to my intelligence, or lineage, and I don't 'pull lineage' or anything, but I feel the need to here. I should also point out that the GGFF is so long, in the Yee's school learning the GGFF encompasses two major rank levels. You can't rank up that fast in one month!! This link shows, we're talking about all the material you'd learn from two whole belt levels. You'd have to test not once, but TWICE, to reach Yat Cup Sr, the level at which the full GGFF is completed and displayed to a council of Sifus and assistant instructors. http://yeeshungga.com/our-style/levels/. It's not the complexity at issue, there is not a single element in the fist set that is radical or particular terrible (unless you count the amount of stance training you need to endure before you can complete the sequence effectively without gassing). The raw numbers of individual changes, motions, steps, turns...it's well into a few hundred from start to finish. I once tried to actually write out the sequence JUST in terms of named positions and got well past 100 (yes some repeat), but each named position has up to a half dozen minor transitions that are also taught to beginners, which brings the full sequence to somewhere in the area of 300-400 distinct motions, depending on what you count (and I counted anything that required a change from one moment to the next). So it's just math. Learn a 400 motion sequence in 30 days? You'd have to be given about 15 new movements every single day by a qualified Sifu (absurd!), in addition to practicing the sequence up to where you know. Find me a single Sifu who will admit to ever doing that, and I could be persuaded somebody, sometime did it. But that's simply not how the form is taught at all. It's not taught in huge chunks of technique. Sifu gives you a few new pieces now and then and you add them to the end. The whole point of GGFF is to take your time and build the foundation pillar, so that when you start learning the Tiger Crane, or Ng Ying, or Tid Sin Kuen, it all comes together smoothly. You've been there before, you've learned the 12 bridges, the 5 animals, and the 5 elements. It's all familiar territory. And the only reason it took me to year 3 to finish learning Tiger Crane (if anybody knows my posting history) is that I took some time off. But, the Hung Kuen family is close knit and I have great help from many Hung gar sifus to complete the Tiger Crane, and I know, in my heart, that every one of those Sifus would back me up right now.