You may want to start at a skill level slightly below your indoor level, until you get acclimated to the flow of the game (whether fours, threes, or doubles), and the evil sand monster that will noticeably slow your defense, and take a several inches off your vertical. You use all volleyball skill sets in beach volleyball, so work hard on your weakest skills (passing, defense, pass-setting and hand-setting, etc.).
A beach player can control most of his own destiny. Since you only have one teammate on the court, it's easier to control what's going on. Success on the beach supports the ego more. The beach satisfies the ego more and great players are easier for fans to notice and appreciate. Sand doubles volleyball forces you to learn each skill.
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Attacking : Show that you are able to hit and shoot (hit angle, hit line, high line, short, cut, jumbo, etc.) from a variety of sets. Add about 20 attacks (about 5 of each). Serving : Include the different serves in your repertoire, such as a jumper, jump float, standing float, short, etc. Add about 7 total serves.
The Ohio Beach Volleyball Club is focused on teaching our players the skills they need to excel at junior beach volleyball. We work hard as a club to perfect the key mental and physical skills that are required to play Beach volleyball at a high level while training to keep our bodies in top athletic condition. Our Coaching staff understands firsthand the skills its takes to get our players to the highest levels, so they can compete nationally if they wish to do so.
Skills to Master. Serve: It is an act of serving the ball to the opponent by striking it through hand or arm behind the rear boundary. Pass: Pass is among the three allowed contacts. In this volleyball, it involves two techniques that is forearm pass. It is also called as bump.
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As simple as the game seems to be, there are at least 10 basic moves you need to master to become a good volleyball player. 1. Serving. The serve starts the game, and is usually done underhanded for beginners. An overhand serve can have a topspin that throws off opponents.
Beach volleyball players need to be comfortable moving in the sand. In this video, former Oregon State player Camille Saxton demonstrates 3 passing and movement drills to help train for the beach. Full-court cone passing – Helps players learn to take big, fast steps, apply “push” to the ball and finish toward the target. Serve-receive passing – Trains players to sprint to the ball, stop and angle arms back to center, then finish pass to target.
Learn the Passing Platform and Footwork. Every volleyball player needs to understand the Passing Platform and Footwork. Join Beach Volleyball Mastery and Lea...