Everyone wants to pull off the biggest upset of the tournament – that is everyone’s aspiration when entering a tournament. In this article, I’m going to outline some of the major keys that can turn your dream into a reality.
About 99% of the time, players practice side-to-side footwork moving from forehand to backhand and backhand to forehand. I rarely see players practice in-and-out footwork, but in fact… these players are missing a key element of the game. In this article, I’m going to outline 10 situations where in-and-out footwork is absolutely necessary.
Learning a new skill in table tennis takes time. Some skills take about a month to develop, but most take about 2-3 years to fully master. In this blog, I’m going to talk about the steps to perfection. It is vitally important to go step-by-step, even if it takes a long time. You can apply this theory to ANY stroke; however, I’m going to use the backhand loop against block as an ILLUSTRATION.
A probability is what is likely to happen, an indicator is what is happening. Why is it important to understand these terms? Because your ability to anticipate properly totally depend on these 2 – probabilities and indictors. Let me explain…
In this article, I will be outlining 11 ways to perfect your serve:
#1 Use the serves that best setup your game
#2 Train them in a tournament environment
#3 Miss some serves
#4 Use your best serves early
#5 Vary the quality of spin
#6 Serve LOW
#7 Remember to attack
#8 Be willing to sacrifice a couple points
#9 Train them to perfection
#10 Use Visualization
#11 Play practice matches
In table tennis, blocking is one of the most under-developed skills for offensive players. If you learn to position his body correctly and contact the ball at the preferred timing, then it is also easier to learn other skills like counterlooping. In this article, I'm going to briefly outline 9 aspects that you must consider when perfecting your block. Check out this short list and see how you are doing...