How many types of serves in volleyball are there?
There are three main types of serves that Vegas varsity players should learn how to do.
The underhand, the overhand serve and the jump serve.
When players first learn the basic skills in volleyball they are usually taught how to underhand serve first.
A Step-by-Step Guide on How To Underhand Serve in Volleyball
The underhand serve is done by
With the floater overhand volleyball serve:
Imagine giving a friend a "high five" keeping your elbow above the level of your ear while you rotate to contact the ball.
Then the ball drops suddenly to the floor making it super difficult for a passer to track and pass the ball to their setter target.
The primary difference in performing the topspin serve is
a. the wrist isn't stiff, its loose when contacting the ball and bends so the serving hand contacts the top third of the ball.
insures the ball crosses the net with a lot of pace and velocity like a spiked hit.
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I share alot of individual, partner and easy-to-do volleyball serving drills we do in class with my followers.
Many of these practice drills and volleyball serve skills you can do at home by yourself or try at your next practice with your teammates.
If you're a B team or JV player trying to make varsity next year...your goal should be to complete 1000 reps a day of at least three of the basic skills on your own...volleyball passing, serving and setting should be at the top of the list.
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The toss…for the Standing Float Serve . . . Your toss…has to be consistent. You have to learn to toss the same way, …the same height, putting the ball in the same spot…every single time. . . If you have a problem with your serve, one of the first places to look..is your toss. . . I have a formula that we use … . . …two feet up in the air and one foot in front of your front foot. . . Two feet up in the air …gives you time to rotate your hips and arm to the ball…. . . One foot in front of your front foot …gives you a specific target area to place your ball that’s in the path of your serving arm when you bring it around to contact the ball.. . . With this little formula you can check yourself ..to see if . . you are leaning over to one side to contact the ball or . . you are bringing your serving arm across your body to try and contact the ball . . If you are..then your toss is throwing you off balance. . . For the standing float serve you want to start in a balanced position and you want to finish in a balanced position. If your toss is making you do or add unnecessary body movements then you need to fix it. . . If your toss is in the right place then you should be contacting the ball ..in front of your serving shoulder with your elbow above the level of your ear.…and not outside of your body line. . . Here’s your homework..at home drill. . . Just practice your toss. Use this formula to start instilling the correct muscle memory for your toss. Today go out and do 50 tosses. Tomorrow do 60. Tuesday 70. Add 10 everyday until you do 100 tosses on your own at home. . . To get consistently better at tossing…you have to practice tossing. Just tossing. This will improve the consistency of your serve because now you know exactly where the ball will be when you contact it. . . Two feet up in the air, one foot in front of your front foot, in front of your serving arm. . . How do I know? Because I did this and it helped me improve my serve in high school and again in college. . . . Thanks Carm! . . . . . #vegasvolleyball #volleyballtraining #libero #liberolife #volleyball #volleyballplayer #vegasbabyvegas #volleyballcoach #vegaslocal #toss #serve
Your three options are:
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