1-no parse8­00-no parse33­1-4no parse362
0 items
facebookyoutubegoogle plus
Sign up for our free newsletter
Each month we'll send you our email newsletter with:
  • Discounts & Specials
  • Demo equipment for sale
  • New product previews
  • Helpful advice from coaches and other industry professionals

View Newsletter Archives

Equipment for Gymnastics, Cheerleading, Dance and more

Gymnastics, Cheerleading and Dance

Featured Products

15% off during the month of July!

15% off during the month of July!

The NEW T-Trainer can help train skills for vault, tumbling AND bars. Shaped like a vault top, springy like a Mini Tramp and as useful as a vault board, the T-Trainer will quickly become your favorite training aid. The top surface is made with our Xtreme bed material and measures the same as a vault table, (3’ x 4’). Your athletes will love this bouncy vault top for Yurchenko’s, Tsuk’s, Handsprings and more.

view product info and video


15% off during the month of July!

15% off during the month of July!

Sticky Toes will help athletes perfect new skills much easier. Sticky Toes are designed to help the athlete realize when their feet are apart or together.

view product info and video


Featured Video

Tumbl TALK



Number Based Progressions

By James Parent
As a coach I find it difficult to keep athletes motivated to do progression drills once they finally do a skill for the first time. The thrill of being able to do the skill distracts them from wanting to do the lead-up drills. Take a back handspring for instance- an athlete will do thousands of jump backs, back handsprings over a barrel, and other shaping drills before they try a back handspring by themselves. Then, after they do the back handspring by themselves just once, they don't want to go back to the drills.

Any coach or a parent knows that doing something ONCE does not mean you have mastered this skill. In fact, in the path of skill mastery, the first is only one of many, many more before an athlete masters a skill. So how do you get those kids to understand the importance of those drills even after they have successfully accomplished the skill?

I propose you try this: make a plan with the student that they need to do 10 (or whatever number you deem safe) of the lead-drills for every one attempt of the actual skill. If they can do this without missing the skill once then challenge them the next practice to do 9 lead-up drills for every one attempt. There are a couple of things that this process accomplishes. [Read More]

older entries