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 H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Badminton Long Serve 1. Stance  Handshake with the racket  Pinch the shuttlecock  Feet shoulder width, front foot open  Sideways.

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Presentation on theme: " H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Badminton Long Serve 1. Stance  Handshake with the racket  Pinch the shuttlecock  Feet shoulder width, front foot open  Sideways."— Presentation transcript:

1  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Badminton Long Serve 1. Stance  Handshake with the racket  Pinch the shuttlecock  Feet shoulder width, front foot open  Sideways to the net 5. Performance Expectation Use good form to serve a shuttlecock in fair territory into the deepest third of the opposing court, 75 percent of the time 4. Finish  Racket head to ceiling  Step through  Face the net 3. Strike  Pendulum swing  Shift the weight  Snap the wrist 2. Ready  Elbow and racket high  Bend the wrist  Weight back Go to:  Thorough description of skill Thorough description of skill  Common errors Common errors  Rubric list Rubric list Videos

2  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Badminton Long Serve - Detailed Description - 1. Stance  Grip the racket with a handshake grip and hold the shuttlecock between the index finger and thumb in front of the forward foot  Stand with the back foot and shoulders parallel to the net, and the front foot at a 45-degree angle with the net with the feet near shoulder width  Stand with knees and waist slightly flexed, racket up 5. Performance Expectation Use good form to serve a shuttlecock in fair territory into the deepest third of the opposing court, 75 percent of the time 4. Finish  Continue the racket forward and up on an arc until the racket is overhead and pointing over the opposite shoulder  Take a step with the back foot so the body is square to the net 3. Strike  Swing the racket down and forward on an arc  Shift the weight to the front foot as the racket comes forward  Keep the eyes focused on the shuttlecock  Snap/rotate the wrist as the racket contacts the shuttlecock 2. Ready  Hold the shuttlecock below the hand in front of the body and slightly in front of the stride foot  Raise the racket with the elbow as high as the shoulder, with the elbow and wrist flexed so the racket is over the head  Take a short stride toward the net while dropping the shuttlecock  Distribute the body weight primarily on the back foot Go to:  Basic rubric Basic rubric  Common errors Common errors  Rubric list Rubric list Elbow & racket high Bend the wrist Weight back Handshake Pinch the shuttlecock Feet shoulder width Sideways to the net Bend and flex Pendulum swing Shift the weight Snap the wrist Racket head to the ceiling Step through Face the net CUES Video

3  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Badminton Long Serve - Common Errors - Drop point too close to the body  Shuttle cock is dropped too close to the body rather than in on line with the front foot Lazy wrist action  The server fails to maintain a flexed wrist early in the swing, which allows them to snap the wrist upon contact Racket swings parallel to the floor  The forearm swings parallel to the floor rather than an arced pathway from front to back Go to:  Basic rubric Basic rubric  Thorough description of skill Thorough description of skill  Rubric list Rubric list CorrectIncorrect

4  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Tennis Serve 1. Ready  ‘V’ on top  Fingers Spread  Angle the Body  Hands Together 5. Performance Expectation Execute a legal serve with correct form so the ball lands in the back third of the service court on over 50% of attempts when playing a tennis game Go to:  Thorough description of skill Thorough description of skill  Common errors Common errors  Rubric list Rubric list 4. Finish  Pull Down  Flat Face  Touch the Thigh 3. Strike  Reach High to the Sky  Swing the Shoulder  Snap the Wrist 2. Toss  Make a ‘W’  Weight Forward  Point at the Ball  Scratch Your Back Videos

5  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Tennis Serve - Detailed Description - 1. Ready  Grip the racket with the ‘V’ from the thumb and index finger on top of the racket  Hold the racket with the fingers vs in the palm  Stand with the feet at a 45 degree angle to the baseline at shoulder width  Align the hips and shoulders with the intended target  Position the hands in front of the body with the ball near the racket throat 5. Performance Expectation Execute a legal serve with correct form so the ball lands in the back third of the service court on over 50% of attempts when playing a tennis game Go to:  Basic rubric Basic rubric  Common errors Common errors  Rubric list Rubric list Make a ‘W’ Scratch Your Back Angle the Body Hands Together Reach High to the Sky Snap the Wrist Pull Down Flat Face Touch the Thigh CUES 4. Finish  Continue the racket forward, then down so the striking side shoulder is pointing at the net and the racket hand is near the opposite hip  Keep the racket face parallel to the net 3. Strike  Rotate the striking shoulder up and forward as the striking arm extends  The striking shoulder high, and the arm fully extended  Flex the wrist on contact 2. Toss  Drop both hands simultaneously, then up at the same time  Toss the ball by fully extending the arm, so the ball would drop slightly in front of the front toe  Flex the wrist and elbow of the striking arm as the ball is tossed, to the racket is behind the back Video

6  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Tennis Serve - Common Errors - Chest open before swinging  Standing with the chest facing the target at the end of the preparation phase, or wind-up  This prevents the striker from using the torso to generate force and puts undue strain on the anterior deltoid during the swing Contacting the ball too low  Failing to throw the ball high enough and reaching up for the ball so the elbow is fully extended  This makes it more difficult to strike the ball with velocity and have it land in the service area Go to:  Basic rubric Basic rubric  Thorough description of skill Thorough description of skill  Rubric list Rubric list CorrectIncorrect

7  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Pickleball Forehand 5. Performance Expectation Use good form to return a ball tossed from the middle of the opposite court to the forehand side with correct form so it lands in fair territory at least 60% of the time Go to:  Thorough description of skill Thorough description of skill  Common errors Common errors  Rubric list Rubric list 1. Ready  Dominate hand on bottom  Handshake grip  Balls of the feet  Hands up in front 4. Finish  Tummy to Target  Finish High  Return to Ready 3. Strike  Back to Front  Elbow to Hip  Twist Hips 2. Turn  Turn  Bend  Point at the ball  Make a “T” Videos

8  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Pickleball Forehand - Detailed Description - 5. Performance Expectation Use good form to return a ball tossed from the middle of the opposite court to the forehand side with correct form so it lands in fair territory at least 60% of the time Go to:  Basic rubric Basic rubric  Common errors Common errors  Rubric list Rubric list Turn Racket Bend Point at the Ball Make a ‘T’ Front Hand Below Handshake Grip Balls of the Feet Hands Up in Front Back to Front Elbow to the Hip / Aim not wrists Twist the Hips Up and through Tummy to Target Finish High Weight on Front Foot CUES 1. Ready  Hold the racket with the dominant hand at the base of the handle  Grip the racket so the “V” formed by thumb and index finger is on the top of the handle  Stand with feet at shoulder width, knees flexed and weight on the balls of he feet  Extend that arms comfortably with the hands at waist level and the racket heat pointing to the target 4. Finish  Continue rotating the hips on contact  Return the back foot to a point near parallel with the front foot  Finish with the racket hand at eye level with racket face facing the surface 3. Strike  Take a short stride toward the target  Rotate the hips as weight transfers to the front foot  Swing the arm forward with the hand close to the body  Continue racket up and through the ball upon contact  Keep the eyes focused on the ball 2. Turn  Turn facing the sideline in a square or slightly open stance  Stand with the feet slightly wider than shoulder width with knees and waist flexed  Point at the ball with the non-striking hand  Extend the arms to the sides slightly with elbows slightly flexed and racket perpendicular to the target Video

9  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Pickleball Forehand - Common Errors - Go to:  Basic rubric Basic rubric  Thorough description of skill Thorough description of skill  Rubric list Rubric list CorrectIncorrect Turning too late  The player fails to turn the torso and pull the striking hand back immediately, then go to the ball  This causes a ‘hurried’ stroke, so the player fails to have enough time to get the racket in proper position to the ball and use the body to generate force Swinging the arm without the torso  Fail to rotate hips and shoulders, so the stomach and shoulders do not face the net upon contact  The player loses potential velocity from the hips, the player cannot see the ball make contact with the racket as well, and the swing tends to swing around the body rather than straight through the path of the ball Dropping the racket head on contact

10  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Pickleball Backhand 1. Ready  Dominant hand on bottom  Two hands on racket  Balls of the feet  Hands up in front 5. Performance Expectation Use good form to return a ball tossed from the middle of the opposite court to the backhand side with correct form so it lands in fair territory at least 60% of the time Go to:  Thorough description of skill Thorough description of skill  Common errors Common errors  Rubric list Rubric list 4. Finish  Tummy to Target  Weight on the front foot  Finish High  Return to Ready 3. Strike  Step to the target  Rotate the hips  Hand straight forward  Hit it out front 2. Turn  Turn  Rotate racket  Look over your shoulder  Hand low and close  Aim with the base of the handle Videos

11  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Pickleball Backhand - Detailed Description - 5. Performance Expectation Use good form to return a ball tossed from the middle of the opposite court to the backhand side with correct form so it lands in fair territory at least 60% of the time Go to:  Basic rubric Basic rubric  Common errors Common errors  Rubric list Rubric list Turn Upper Body Point Racket Back Look Over Shoulder Hand Low and Close Aim the Handle Base Front Hand Below Two Hands on Racket Balls of the Feet Hands up in Front Step to the Target Rotate Hips Arm not wrist Tummy to Target Weight on Front Foot Finish High CUES 1. Ready  Hold the racket with the dominant hand at the base of the handle  Grip the racket so the “V” formed by thumb and index finger is on the top of the handle  Stand with feet at shoulder width, knees flexed and weight on the balls of he feet  Hold the hands at waist level with the arms slightly flexed 4. Finish  Continue to rotate the hips on contact  Return the back foot to a point near parallel with the front foot  Finish with the racket hand at eye level with racket face facing the surface 3. Strike  Take a short stride toward the target  Rotate the hips and transfer the body weight to the front foot  Swing the arm forward with the hand close to the body  Continue up and through the ball upon contact  Keep the eyes focused on the ball 2. Turn  Turn facing the sideline in a square or slightly open stance so the striking side shoulder points at the target  Rotate the racket hand so the palm is facing towards…  Stand with the feet slightly wider than shoulder width with knees and waist flexed  Pull the racket back so the arm is nearly straight and striking hand is close to the body and low, with the racket head pointing away from the target Video

12  H. Raymond Allen, 2004 Pickleball Backhand - Common Errors - Go to:  Basic rubric Basic rubric  Thorough description of skill Thorough description of skill  Rubric list Rubric list CorrectIncorrect Turning too late  The player fails to turn the torso and pull the striking hand back immediately, then go to the ball  This causes a ‘hurried’ stroke, so the player fails to have enough time to get the racket in proper position to the ball and use the body to generate force Swinging the arm without the torso  The hips and shoulders fail to rotate as the player swings, so the stomach and shoulders do not face the net upon contact  The player loses potential velocity from the hips, the player cannot see the ball make contact with the racket as well, and the swing tends to swing around the body rather than straight through the path of the ball Dropping the racket head on contact


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