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SIDE HILL LIES. BALL BELOW FEET. Learn the key adjustments to playing off a side-hill lie with the ball below your feet. Get clear and ...Read more


To Win At Doubles, Learn To Hit The 3 T's.


TO WIN AT DOUBLES, LEARN TO HIT THE 3 T'S. Winning consistently at doubles requires an aggressive approach. You and your partner need to know where to hit the ball in different situations to set each other up for the kill. In this video, former WTA top 50 player, Jane Forman, shows you how to develop an aggressive winning plan by aiming for the 3 T's. Her saying "Low, You Go. High, You Die" is brought into vivid clarity in a great drill designed to sharpen your aggressive instincts on the court (and maybe your defensive reflexes and ducking skills, too!). Check it out and watch your double results improve immediately.

Learn To Snatch - Lesson 7 - Power Snatch (Floor)

LEARN TO SNATCH - LESSON 7 - POWER SNATCH (FLOOR) Learn the Snatch lift from U.S. Olympic & Team USA coach, Harvey Newton. Originally called a 'flip' snatch, the power snatch does not mean there is more power applied in this lift, only that it does not include a full squat or split receiving position. There is no hard and fast rule to decide when a snatch is a power snatch, but the thighs should be above parallel to the ground when viewed from the side. Catching a lift lower than this and it's a squat snatch. While the power snatch is often used in strength training protocols, most weightlifters only use the exercise as a warm-up or a speed development exercise. To lift a heavy weight in the power snatch a lifter has to pull slightly different than for squat or split snatch. Great power snatch performance does not necessarily transfer to great snatch results. Assume a strong starting position, including the bar over the toes, the feet and back flat, the hips slightly higher than the knees, shoulders in front of the bar, arms straight, and using a hook grip. Inhale and hold the breath while using the legs and hip muscles to separate the barbell from the platform. Shoulders and hips should come up at the same pace. The bar comes in slightly (not vertical) during the first pull (to the knees) and the balance shifts slightly from near the front of the foot to near the heels. At the end of the first pull the lifter is in the same position as the power snatch or snatch pull from the low blocks or low hang. The bar continues upward as previously learned, flexing the ankles and knees to assume the power position, which is the same posture used for the power snatch or snatch pull from the high blocks or high hang position. With the bar on the hip crease, the lifter “explodes” upward in the second pull, keeping the bar close to the torso, executes a pull-under phase, and catches the bar overhead with the elbows extended (straight) and the wrists extended (palms toward the ceiling). During the pull-under the lifter drops into a partial squat position to catch the weight. Initially learn to power snatch with no repositioning of the feet. As experience leads to heavier weights, a slight repositioning of the feet (“jumping the feet apart”) may be desirable. With the bar under control and overhead (above the shoulder joints) the lifter stands, pauses momentarily, and then brings the bar back down by “reverse pressing” the weights in front of the face, flipping the bar back into the power position, and finally lowering the barbell to the platform with a neutral (flat) spine. From here, the lifter repeats for the desired number of repetitions or releases the barbell to end the set. In the early learning stages a lifter may use a 1-2-3 count to execute the first pull (1), the transition (2), and the finish of the lift (3). Avoid, however, developing a hitch in the smooth execution of the lift. Experienced lifters complete the snatch, from the floor to lockout overhead in less than one second. Beginners, however, should not expect to be able to do the lift that quickly.

Tennis Fitness Level 2 - Strengthening The Core 2

TENNIS FITNESS LEVEL 2 - STRENGTHENING THE CORE 2. It’s no secret that tennis players need a strong core for rotational power on groundstrokes and effective serves and overheads. In Level 1, we will showed you basic core strengthening exercises for stability and injury prevention. In Level 2, you will learn how to increase your strength for more rotational power and racquet head speed.

Chipping & Pitching: Arms Position

CHIPPING & PITCHING: ARMS POSITION. Learn to set your arms where they naturally fall when chipping and pitching. Correct arms position equals freedom. Learn how to let gravity put you arms in the right position for getting the ball closer to the pin with greater consistency.

1-Handed Backhand Overview

1-HANDED BACKHAND OVERVIEW. Learn the fundamentals of a great 1-handed backhand, starting with a strong base, moving through the synchronization of the upper and lower body, the basic movements out of the base, the use of the wrist, getting to contact and the wrap-around finish with full rotation. All levels will benefit from this overview of the most important shot in tennis. Video features grand-slam winner, Martin Damm.

How To Hit A Slice Serve

HOW TO HIT A SLICE SERVE. In this video, former ATP top 100 player, Jeff Salzenstein, teaches you how to hit an effective slice serve. Whether using the slice as a first or second serve, you need to master the fundamentals of this serve to use it with consistent results. Learn the best grip to use, where to position the toss and how to finish your body rotation to maximize the spin and slicing action of your serve. Watch this video to add this all-important weapon to your serving arsenal.