Bill Ferguson – Passing Tutor for Float Serves

This is another “Tutor Drill” specifically for skills the coaches thought need work from “Tell the Truth Monday” video session. This drill is working on passing the float serve and rather than passing the serve overhand, using a platform to pass the ball. What the coaching staff observed is the offense tends to have better rhythm when this is done verses overhand passing.
 

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Bill Ferguson – Passing Tutor for Spin Serves

The practice theme of the day is “Tell the Truth Monday”, what this means is the team reviews videos and looks for individual and team weaknesses that they can work on. The coaches then often add specific skill building drills called “Tutor Drills” to improve on those skills that need work. This video contains a tutor drill the coaches are running to fix and improve passing off spin serves.

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Bill Ferguson -DROM Volleyball Warm Up, 2014 Practice

This video shows the DROM – Dynamic Range of Motion Warm Up used by USC men’s volleyball team. A good DROM warm up has been proven to increase athletic performance and decrease injuries. This video is insightful especially when compared to the previous practice plans filmed with Bill and seeing how the warm up has changed in even just a year.

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Bill Harrison – Central Vision Slows the Game Down

In this video Bill Harrison describes and teaches about central vision and how this skill if used correctly can significantly slow the game down. The problem is this skill has real physical limitations and it is important to understand these limitations when using the skill to improve athletic performance.

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Bill Harrison – Biggest Mistake in Sports

Until recently most coaches were flat out wrong as too why an error occurred in the kinetic chain of motor skill movement as it relates to sports. For most coaches the focus of the breakdown will generally be perceived as a breakdown in technique or a breakdown in mental concentration. What is interesting is that nothing could be further from the truth. Most mistakes in sports occur because of a breakdown in vision.

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