After person sets ball, move forward three steps. Stay there until after partner passes ball, move to ball and set again. Drill 2 Take three steps backward after you set ball, and move your feet to get under the ball.
Two partners face each other from a distance of 20 feet and set the ball back and forth. This exaggerated distance helps develop hand and wrist strength and makes a setter better at smaller distances.
This replicates setting the ball crosscourt during a match accuracy is just as important as setting to a nearby hitter.
One player stands on opposite side of net and serves to another. A third player stands in the receiver's side setting position. Receiving player must set serve. The correct contact point is just above the forehead hairline. When contacting the ball, the hands move in one direction only.
Freeze with arms fully extended in the direction you want the ball to go. Hands are same distance apart upon completion as they were during contact. Hands follow the ball. Receiving player must set the ball to a third player standing in the setter position. After three successful passes, the threesome rotates and setter goes to serve etc.
Set balls back and forth and focus on using proper technique. One partner stands still while setting and sets balls to the right and left of the other player forcing him to move laterally to get to the ball.
This player then sets the ball directly and accurately. Switch after minutes. Teams that don't hit effectively won't succeed on the court. Here's a breakdown of hitting drills to help organize your practices--and help your squad maximize their skills.
Digging a blocked ball is one of the most challenging parts of a volleyball match. Here's a scrimmage drill to help your hitters react to blocks and boost your squad's offensive flow.
The middle hitter in volleyball is vital to creating an effective offensive attack. Here are three tips to ensure your team's middle hitter maximizes their talent and contributes to your squad's scoring chances. Good blocking is often good anticipation. Use this drill at your next practice to sharpen your blockers' skills and help them react to your opponent's hitters. It's important for attackers to recognize a block when on the offensive. This improves a hitter's kill percentage by reducing the chances of swinging into the block.
Vision training helps hitters of all levels perfect this skill. Whether you're a hitter or a blocker, you're going to do some damage to your fingernails. Here's a quick tip for players--that practice so often their fingernails break away from the finger--to help them avoid bleeding and pain.
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