The Molten Setter Training Volleyball is designed for the athlete committed to reaching a higher level of competition. At 14.1 ounces, the heavyweight Molten Setter ball promotes strength and quickness to bring out each setter's peak performance on the court. Setter Training Ball Reviews. Based on 1 review. Write Review.
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The ball is way too light, even at normal standards if I were to pick this ball up I wouldn't expect it to even be weighted, just over pumped. The ball can't be used for practice and has no noticeable difference from a normal volleyball, I wouldn't have known this was a weighted ball if I hadn't been the one who bought it.
The Mikasa MGV500 Training Series setter's training ball helps to build strength in the back, shoulders, arms, and wrists. By practicing with this weighted ball, you'll develop the featherweight touch needed to develop the perfect set for your hitters.
Tara Grier kicks up some sand as she returns the six-pound medicine ball during a game of “volleyball” for bodybuilding in Huntington Beach, CA on Sunday, September 8, 2019. (Photo by Mindy ...
Make sure the ball is contacting your hand from the base of your pinky to the pad of your hand at the bottom of your thumb. All your fingers and basically half your hands should be in contact with the ball when you set. Good luck! Medicine balls are also how I learned to tip REALLY hard so get on that early and you will be a setting force.
For this exercise, you’ll need a bouncy 5 to 10 pound medicine ball. Depending on how bouncy the ball is, you may need to stand on a platform, usually 1 to 1 ½ feet off the ground. Begin by holding the ball above your head. As quickly as possible, with both arms, slam the ball to the ground.
This video is sponsored by http://www.volleyball1on1.com and is part of the AVCA Video Tip of the Week. In this video San Diego State Assistant Coach Kele Ev...
ELITE SETTING DRILLS & TRAINING. First Team All American Setter, Professional Volleyball Player and Coach, Kele Eveland created this collection of video trainings to give access to coaches, players, and parents looking for ideas and ways to improve practice, techniques, and skill training. Think of it like a virtual video book for setters!
Fingers are vulnerable to injury during volleyball activities, such as blocking, setting, and digging. Common finger injuries include fractures, dislocations, and tendon and ligament tears. If you are unable to bend the finger, consultation with your sports medicine professional or athletic trainer is important.