Basketball is one of the favorite sports for young children and teenagers. Many children have been practicing basketball since childhood. Not only did they exercise and shape a good posture, they also met many friends. How to teach children play basketball? Today, I first introduce the dribbling.
How coaches dribble basketball?
1. Parents or coaches a better understanding of how children learn best.
2. Parents or coach will be better understood to limit children's physical and psychological aspects and how to get detailed instructions.
3. Parents or coaches will provide scripts to help them confidently teach the technology that is appropriate for young children of all skill levels.
4. Parents or teachers will be provided with games that can be integrated into the learning process.
5. Parents or coaches will provide a seamless way, aimed at maintaining a simple dribble and learning fun.
Teaching time for each skill: 5 minutes
Teaching dribbling requires leveling the playing field when working with young children. Dribble need hand-eye coordination skills. One of the things to keep in mind when you teach is that young children will quickly feel tired when practicing exercises that emphasize hand-eye coordination. When young children’s spiritual resources are depleted, they often lose focus. As parents and coaches, we need to be aware of this and integrate our teaching methods. When teaching exercises involving intense hand-eye coordination work, we need to provide additional rest time for children to recover. I was often asked how do you change your teaching methods to adapt to the limitations of working with young children? I have a rule. It is universal in all my teachings. It can be said that I believe this is to allow me, to better educate young children, explore sport more thoroughly than anyone dared to do before. I believe that if you follow this rule, you can also find more creative sports for young children.
Following this simple rule will allow you to cover more places where the child will find it. The rules are very important. I promise you will have the right time to teach the rules of the game. There is no harm in telling your child to dribbling while playing basketball. What I hope you can avoid is a profound explanation of how important the dribble is. This goes far beyond the capabilities of most young children. If you can remember Rule 1 as a parent or coach, I guarantee that your coaching performance will be richer, and your overall experience will be more rewarding.
The level of dribble skills of young children will vary. For younger age groups, it is best to dribble through practice instead of standing around waiting and watching. Be careful not to over teach, it is easier for many infant coaches to dribble than many coaches. With this statement, I suggest starting with early steps to help me effectively teach 1,000 young children. even the most resistant. Teaching a young child how to dribbling can be done in less time than a two minute video of the sport and you can see a video about dribble. Again, it doesn't have to be complicated.
First of all, I simply asked a question: “What is a dribbling?” Ask this question and you will be amazed at how to inspire children to help tell you what dribbling. Play dumb. Let them dribbling where they stand. Even children that don't dribble well are eager to help show me what dribbling is. And, I will just watch them standing (static) trying to master the dribble without interruption. For fun, I follow with another question, “Are you sure that is dribbling?”
After a few minutes, I like to have young children start to move up and down the court. This is where a child will hesitate and say: “I can't dribble.” I will encourage him to take a walk with the group. Like him, I gently encouraged him to simply bounce the ball once and grab it. I repeated several times and magically solved their confidence. You will notice that I did not focus on dribble because it is traditionally considered to be. Some children need children's steps at first, but with a little light, they will be on the road.
By simply asking this question what is the dribble, we let the young child succeed immediately. Think about it, teaching starts at a level that everyone can understand. It should not take 5 minutes to explain the dribble. This will only make some young children worry. Even very young children can understand the concept of letting go, jumping and trying to catch the basketball. Make sure that the ball will leave from time to time; your job is to have them retrieve it, which is part of the learning process. You see children imitating us, if you respond in a disappointing manner, they will respond in kind, lose confidence, and withdraw as early as possible in the process. Avoid dealing with confidence and don't let most people lose control of basketball. As I said before, this is part of the learning process and is often forgotten. When this happens, I just say “recover”. Then, proceed as if there were no exceptions. You will notice I haven't received instructions on how to stand, tell them about the position of the hand or head, or explain how high the basketball should rebound. Young children can only truly understand the general direction, such as dribbling or bouncing. They will imitate anything you tell them, just like talking parrots. They don't necessarily understand or expect. Sports coaching, dribbling or other must be kept simple and fun. I found that most young children are not eager to dribbling and most are eager to shoot. Dribbling is often an afterthought. Of course there are few cases, but for most young children, they must be conditionally dribbled. This is done best by doing. If you want to teach them some introductory dribble tricks, consider the next few tips that I added.
Step 2: Teaching Start
Teaching children to dribbling requires a flat playing field. I found that poor dribblers are always intimidated by more advanced dribblers. When this happens, you are dealing with a whole set of individual confidence issues. What I want to share with you now is low-density exercises, dribbling back. It aims to help children use the dribble mechanism without their knowledge. This exercise applies to young children of all skill levels.
The Backwards Dribble
Teaching backwards dribbling levels the playing field by making everyone a bit uncomfortable. The benefit of dribble is to teach body and body positioning; it challenges young children to focus directly on the ball. As a parent/coach, the benefit for you is that it does not require long teaching hours. The backwards dribble is an under-taught skill that has been instrumental in helping the children, especially young ones, make fast improvements in their dribbling technique.
Hovering back to help young players:
·Find the balance
·Move their feet to avoid removing the ball from movement
·Naturally put your head on the ball
·Not so distracted, more able to focus on what they are doing
Step 3: Teaching Dribbling Basics
Use two different styles of dribble to teach young kids the basics of dribbling. Speed dribbling and what I like to call a powerful arm © Dribble something. Both emphasize the importance of getting basketball from defense, and each can be easily taught in a way that children can understand. As you will learn from many of my teachings, I like to start learning without using a device. Young children are not born multi-taskers and they are easily distracted. In this case, I like to challenge young children.
Before starting, let the kids squeeze their basketball between their feet to get basketball out of trouble. This will prevent them from running away in a two-minute game. Leave basketball in this position until you are ready to use them. This is a complex skill that can teach young children quickly and easily. What I did was break down the skills into the simplest components and have a bit of fun. As a parent or coach, you have about 10 seconds to take action before losing your child's attention. Save the lengthy explanation and later frustration and begin by simply asking, “Show me your muscles!” Stick with me through this. Then, I will easily move up and down on the young children's muscles. I said to them, “Hey, those are big muscles!” Young children like this. What I did was not related to basketball. I am relaxing the children, getting down on their level, breaking down the fears of some, and getting them to buy into me and the type of fun basketball can provide. As a coach, what you are still doing is for them to accept the next instruction to teach them.
The children pose and show you their muscles, it is now time to create their StrongArm©. Because most children will show your muscles through elbows and pointing. Their fists are either facing their ears or facing the sky, you already have them half way to the Strong-Arm© position. As your visual reference, imagine where they are in the same muscles. If you took one fist that is pointed up and pounding it on an imaginary table in front of you, you will have created the Strong-Arm© position. Essentially, after showing the children what they should see, what you should see is their forearms. Their arms are at a 90-degree angle in front of them.
So far, we have changed the teaching of dribble, making learning fun and not making children mentally impaired. If you have followed this seamless approach so far, you should feel good. The children are learning every step for you and have fun with you. Before leaping into getting them to demonstrate how to dribble with their Strong-Arm© I like to get them walking up and down the court with their Strong-Arm© up. Tell them to pick up their basketballs from between their legs and hold it on their pocket. No dribbling, on your cue children will just walk. Young children's arms have a tendency to get tired so you must gently encourage them as they walk to keep their Strong-Arm© up.
1. Track race. Every child knows what the car looks like and runs very fast. Create a track with a circle. Keep young children on the starting line. Tell them their basketballs are now race cars. Each car has a number that asks the children to tell you what the number of their cars is. Ask them about the car's voice and let them make noise. Tell them they will have to dribbling three times and turn the car to the track. As they walk around, please provide the gas that fills their car, let the gas fill your air pump (finger), and make the pumping sound. When they are done, let them do three rounds in another way. Have fun with it.
·Have patience. Just a few steps at a time. Children learn by doing the best. Dialogue is a way to “do” what children can enjoy. Dribbling is not always easy. Gradually process and keep the indicator light on. If the exercise is not good, the children will soon feel depressed.
·Use two-handed teaching methods. Use simple phrases that children can understand and remember. In this way, they can be empowered through self-direction and self-correction, and learn more because the instruction requires their focus and concentration.
·Inspire children with praise. Encouraging can let you control you or you won't have it. Children live for praise. Positive feedback builds confidence, improve hearing, helps cultivate emotional maturity, and enable children to find value in self-improvement. （Most content from Google）
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