To Check Clinic Availability, click on the Location/Group of your choice. The Clinic Availability is displayed directly under the price. Availability is updated immediately on order placement.


"Download Our Free Mini Lessons "

Free 7 Mini Lessons (downloadable) Free Mini Lesson Downloads.



Forward Stride Video mini lesson by Instructor Team Leader Alan Noble.

A note on the arm swing; the arm swing shown is used for generating maximum possible speed. The technique was taken from speed skating and adapted into hockey. Only use this one hand arm swing when you are in low pressure or no pressure situations in a game such as on a breakaway before you get to the goalie or back checking while trying to catch the skater with the puck.

Most game situations require 2 hands on the stick, such as passing, shooting, receiving a pass, stopping, turning, transitions, and most other game situations. The only time you have one hand is when nobody is near you and you need pure SPEED. For younger skaters it is important teaching them when to go one hand on the stick and when to go two hands on the stick. You don't want your players to always have 2 hands on the stick the same as you don't want them to always have 1 hand on the stick.

Tip: The Pivot (Tight Turn)

One of the most important agility moves in hockey is the pivot or tight turn. Wayne Gretzky was a master of this move. He used it magically to escape defenders and accelerate into open ice with the puck.

The pivot is a forward skating move in which the player executes a tight turn and emerges from it still skating forward, but in a new direction. It is an extremely important hockey move because it gives the player numerous options.

(More)

LUC ROBITAILLE :

"To be honest, I was happy just to get drafted - Laura's system helped get me into the NHL."

 

Catch or Be Caught

How do you know if someone is a fast skater? The best way to find out is always by having a race. And the type of race that most often stands out in a game is the race between a skater on a break away and one back checking.

(More)

by Alan Noble, Instructor

Mailing List Signup

Enter Email Address