Basketball Shooting Instructions Nobody Gave It!

Suggestions for improving basketball shot. It's not the usual workout, but you'll find it's the big shooter's way.

Let me ask a few questions, then I'll answer. First, keep in mind that the shooting is low in this country and you have to ask outside of the training, including mine!


Did you get it? If you do this and do not buy a handshake shot, this is your first mistake! The best shooters do not replenish their bodies to the target; They have an open position! View. An open position is more natural and sporty, and alignment with eyes and targets is easier, the more open and powerful, because with the body's energy the ball moves upwards and forwards, not just upwards. It's like a boxer was about to throw his neck open, keeping it open. Try it out and see how such a job is strong and stable.

SET POINT (where release starts):

Is the center of the ball aligned with your eyes, ears, shoulders, nose, or other eyes? The biggest shoot-out is the shooting best. Then you know where the goal is and can be exactly on-line. Control is not so much a challenge.


When the ball is set to the set point, the center of the ball for the eye and the basket has a long time or just fits in the last minute or not at all? If the latter, the precision was compromised.


Is there a flow (one-piece operation) from setting to release, which helps in accuracy or hesitates before shooting (breaking the flow) or the ball out of the line?


How would you describe your release action: throwing, flip, push or catapult? Most people today flip the ball and I feel this is one of the main reasons why no one can shoot more. I recommend uplift repelling action with a relaxed hinge and hand through a solid, interconnected tracking. This is what our greatest shooter is doing. It sets them up. Medium shooters throw or flip the ball to add variables that are difficult to check

When the ball is released, the arm action is performed at the same speed at all times in total overtime, or the speed is controversial or the arm is short-term stopping (so-called "short arming") or fast movement or retraction? The big shooters, with the full extension at the "end of their arms", each time approx. speed and thus reliability and predictability


What kind of spin do you put on the ball? Is it a clear cutback, or is there a side skid? Maybe a dead bullet or all the side. If this is not a mid-sized business, you will know that wrists, hands, or fingerprints disturb things. The "push and flop" as I suggest always gives you a beautiful medium backspin.


What are you doing to control the distance? Will you change the release? Or can you change your foot or timing when you release the ball? Or change the angle or the arc? I recommend this one because a release with the same speed and power at all times is the only decision at the time of Release at the angle of the track. This is an instinctive decision, not a thinking process. Photography is less complicated.

Photography can be a lot easier than you think.

I've been researching and writing for filming for more than 20 years. Almost every gunman I knew about (and regular trainers trying to shoot) teach 4-5 things that are ineffective. Somehow in our history, coaches have begun to teach and demand ineffective things rather than our bodies. One of them is the first thing from their mouth … MORE UP!

Right square … in case of two-handed shot! It is not appropriate to single-handed shot today! But coaches are still saying. (Some people told me to "Up", not "Square up" and have an open position.)

The only line (which is a plane) that matters and the ball into the basket. When this happens, control is controllable and easy. If not, the direction will always be a challenge.

The other "myth of shooting" includes:

o Close your wrist

No, switching to the small muscle.

Use a pressed wrist and hand and the advantage is a simple, effective, and repeatable shot.

o The elbow under the ball

No, which prohibits hand positioning on the target [19659002] Instead, you should focus on your hand and focus on the eye line (and the elbow needs a bit to add)

o Shoot at the top of the jump

Only when you raise someone over. This is a great weapon if you can do it, but it's extremely difficult, since only the arms, wrists, hands and fingers have smaller muscles. It's much easier and more effective to shoot "up the road!"

o Get your hands in the baking pot

No, if this is the case, the wrist is switched on. So he would wrap his wrist.

If the wrist and the hand are relaxed, they will hang out but not forced down. One of the great shooters is a hand gesture through tracking.

o The arm must be "L" in Set Point

No, it only applies to those that are strong enough to overhead.

Younger children should be under the eyes of the ball where the arm is "V" rather than "L".

Stronger players who have a ball above the head for a few inches or more have an extended "L", not a real "L".

o Close your wrist and turn it back to reverse C

No, it's encouraging cock, "as you release the ball, thereby disconnecting the little muscles that are difficult to check and repeat. The backspin interferes

Instead, just let go of the hand about 50-75 degrees from the vertical direction from where the ball can be moved up and forward without having to "flippy" muscles.

All of the above responses the greatest shooters made / made of course: Chris Mullin, Steve Kerr, Diana Taurasi, Steve Nash, Sue Bird, even older "shooters" like George Gervin and Detlef Schrempf, and more recently Stephen Curry to name a few. these players, like me in high school days, have independent teaching. We did not have a trainer who wound on us, knees, wrists, etc. Stb. Stb., So we developed in a natural way, which is best m And we all found the same things as this simple exercise.


I'll tell you in every hospital. Do not believe me! But do not believe me! Check everything with your own experience! This will tell you whether you are true or not. Not many people look at myths; they just think they are the truth and continue to do or teach the same thing … and the result is what you see: bad shooting everywhere!

The answers are very simple and they run well with the free throws, jumpers, set shot and 3, even runners and floaters. Raised, athletic shots, where more talented players have more power and coordination, are the best they get when they are shining.

My website for articles, recommendations, videos, etc. tell. You can do it. You've committed yourself and you just keep things and get your best shooter in your blockade / team!

Tom Nordland, Gun Trainer

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