If I have a question over and over again, this is really always the case: Where do you have to practice basketball?
This is a complicated issue for several reasons, which I later count into the article. Now, I'm just saying something needs to be discussed, because basketball development is very important. So I will answer the question today in this article.
Where practice is important for many reasons. At first you play the best you are practicing the best. This is called "Home Court Advantage," and this is a very real phenomenon.
Another reason is that this is very important, somewhat more sinister. I know a guy who practiced three indents behind his back in the day. Looking back, under his eyes, he crashed under the sun with his eyes closed, and with one hand behind his back (I actually saw that he did so many times!). But when she went to school she could not find anything. Why was this? You can not expect such a dramatic difference between two places, but this guy barely made the team when it came time to try freshms. His court yard was screwed. Half the basket and a full centimeter was higher than it should have been and the used basketball was filled with too much air. These two simple things, things that could happen to anyone, were enough to throw away his game when he finally put his leg on a real gym.
So where they are practiced, it is vital. We always see this. You can fully dominate the change of track in the park or in the side street of the city. But if things are off, if the rim is too high or two short (as often happens), you develop unbreakable bad habits and reinforce these bad habits, the longer you practice them.
So what can you do about it? Well, the best thing to do as much as possible in the court where your team is playing during the season. Usually it is a high school or high school gym. Many schools offer "open gym" time when you can get in and shoot around your heart's content. I suggest that you do this whenever possible as long as possible. If this is not available, be sure to measure your home or park paths with a tape measure to make sure the flange is ten feet high. Be sure to check the distance between the free throw line and the distance of the three dot lines. These are often tried or not at all.
Creating bad habits is a terrible thing, and it's a shame when working for hours just to find out that practicing was really bad because they were practicing badly.