Public complain about the fundamentals of young basketball players. People see skill shortage, especially the ball and the player's movement and the ability to shoot, but few know the roots. Experts blame and raise objections, but few criticize players' daily practice habits. In order to develop players with better basics, players need to be taught how to practice.
The shot: the problem
Player 1 goes into an empty tournament, turns on the lights, and puts the ball down. Pulls, moves and makes an easy plyometric / footwork drill. Player 2 enters the gym, relaxes and has the same warm-up, while P1 is the Mikan drill. When P2 finishes light warm-up, P1 and P2 launches the basic jet drills; passing by, locked in to the shooter and bouncing his own shot. They start with midfield shots, not far from the free throw line. Player 3 arrives, becomes loose and joins a three-person rotary drill. When Player 4 arrives, P1 and P2 work together and P3 and P4 work together. P1 and P2 extend the range on jumper.
In another gym, P1 enters the gym and throws and hits three pointer. Passes after the rebound, I go back to the three-point line and throw another shot in the basket. P2 enters and P1 shows "And1 motion". P2 takes a three pointer, then plays one another, strikes, chews, and slides before taking a shot. As more and more players enter, they try half-shot shots, throw balls from the wall, and practice the 360 pumps of the double pump.
Gym 1 was a high school where my Swedish professional team practiced. The second example was in a local high school and attended high school junior college, junior and college. Before one blames the children, I participated in a WNBA game where the Sacramento Monarchs played Indiana Fever and witnessed the approach in Example 2 as one of the players literally shot the tunnel in the court and then started bombing the errant triplets, while other poor shooters will never bother to enter the key on their shooting mechanics.
Shooting: The Right Approach
Instead of the fiery shootings, great shooters will start to approach the basket and get used to shooting. Anyone can be a shooter; coaches want decision makers. Young players must shoot 90% of their shot; the player's range reaches a point where he can no longer shoot without stopping his mechanics. We try to attempt another 10% of the projectiles just within a range, as the goal is to expand the range. If a player's range is 15 meters, he shoots a few shots at 16-17 feet to work on extreme leg-drive. When it is more convenient from this distance, it will be lengthened again. Even for high school players, without full-training without a three-point shot, players reach 17 feet, making up 75% of the shots, gaining confidence and reinforcing good habits rather than bad habits. 19659002] Shooting: Training
Once a player learns the correct shooting mechanics, he or she needs repeat games. The next is a workout based on the practice and movement of successful NBA shooters.
Dirk Nowitski Drill
Initial warm-up in the middle of the key; Slowly bend the deep squat ball into the shot position and explode into a jumping shot. Nowitski's this drill increases flexibility (full squat) and is twice as good as a form shot drill and warm up. Make five shots and move back; shoot to free throws. Load 25 images in total.
Rip Hamilton Series
Start on the wing and bend to the elbows. Each drill in the series is the same. (1) Bending for a jump shot; (2) Bend and run through the catch, take a dribble and shoot off the jump shot; (3) Catch, shot fake, crossover 1-2 steps and shoot; (4) stopping, blazing and shooting; (5) stopping, blazing, one for drowning and shooting; (6) drills, throws and rotates the insertion or short shot. Five of each drill should be made and free thrown.
Sue Bird Pull-up
The speed pulls the floor length up and raises its elbows. Do five.
Seven Spot Shooting
Shoot the three points (or the game range) from the seven points: baseline, wing, guard, key top, guard, wing, and baseline. Make five of each place.
This training is intended for the player's ability to shoot, footwork and conditioning; players will play 100 games (a dribble-up, curls, flares, stand-still and full speed pull-ups), as well as free throws and formatting. If a player has a coach to get back and forth, the training takes around 20 minutes. This 20-minute workout is much more effective than the hours when a lot of players knock out the shots that are fired in the basket to show that they are three-point or another shot. Thanks to the great shooting, commitment to excellence and the development of good, solid mechanics and commitment to the creation of playful shots are needed.