Beating Defensemen 101: 5 Proven Techniques For Blowing By Defenders

Speed is important in hockey, but too often players see speed as only going straight down the ice. The Hot Shots would often time their move just after one of my stellar sweep attempts. In this video we talk about three different types of one-timers, they include standing still, skating, and skating backwards. If the player is coming in down the middle of the ice, position yourself directly in front of him. If you toe drag the puck closer to your body, pause, and then try and shoot, the defenseman will have had time to react. Tips for Practicing the One Timer

Speed management

Search Hockey Tips

I recommend you watch it a few times, the first time to admire it, and a few times after that to Speed is important in hockey, but too often players see speed as only going straight down the ice. In hockey you have to be fast in many areas. We need speed in acceleration, In previous articles I've written about the roles of a winger, and the roles of a centerman. In this article I will be going into detail about the roles and responsibilities of A good player wants three things, power, accuracy, and a quick release.

With these three elements you are a triple threat and should be able to beat the goalie quite a bit. In my last article I shared some stickhandling drills used by the pro's. In this post I wanted to share some great skating compilations that I feel will help you get an edge over Everyone wants better hands, and what better place to look for the best drills than the NHL.

When looking for drills, people often look to the pro's. What is Crosby doing? What is Patrick Kane doing? Sure we might be able to get some tips or When you start playing hockey, almost anything you can do that is related to skating can improve your skills on the ice. A big issue for any hockey player is that ice time is Robby Glantz is one of the most respected skating instructors in hockey today.

He's been teaching for over 20 years, has released numerous instructional videos, and works with a Two hockey skills that are easy to practice over the summer are stickhandling and shooting. All you need is a smooth surface and a net, and you're good to go! The only issue with As a young hockey players I was always looking for ways to work on my skills in the summer. One summer I bought a pair of roller blades and was excited at the similarities to For help with your slapshot check out our article on how to take a slapshot.

If you already have a grasp of the slapshot then check out our article and video filled with slapshot tips and our other article and video on increasing slapshot power. In this video we talk about three different types of one-timers, they include standing still, skating, and skating backwards. We also share a little trick at the end on how to go top shelf with a one timer from in close to the net.

A popular trick that some players do to get the puck up high with a one-timer is to drop their knee We show you how to do this move in the video above. This allows the play to get under the puck and lift it up quickly, while still allowing them to put power on the shot. Brett Hull made this move popular near the end of his career and soon a lot of other NHL players were doing it. Take a look at the video below. Notify me of follow-up comments by email.

Notify me of new posts by email. I have written a guide to stickhandling accompanied with a 30 minute stickhandling training video. By Coach Jeremy on February 16, One-Timer Video In this video we talk about three different types of one-timers, they include standing still, skating, and skating backwards.

Tips for Practicing the One Timer You need to know how to take a slapshot before you will be able to have a good one timer The key to a good one timer involves two things, timing and body positioning One Timer Timing When timing your shot you need to read how fast the puck is coming at you, you want to strike the puck just like you would with a regular slapshot but when the puck is moving this requires some good timing.

When you start practicing your timing start with slow passes, and low wind-ups. Remember where you normally hit the puck with a regular slapshot, and try to move your body so that you get the puck in that zone. Adjusting your body position involves taking a stride forwards, backwards or to the sides, if you get a bad pass do not be afraid to bail on the one timer.