Kim Terrell-Kearney and Carolyn Dorin-Ballard show how much you can learn from the bowlers around you. When you are participating in a tournament, or even practicing, you can learn from others on the lane. Make adjustments faster by watching where other competitors are playing and find out the benefits of scouting other teams before you bowl against them.
Every bowler throws the ball slightly different, generating a rev rate, tilt and ball speed that is distinctly their own. Because of this, each individual bowler has to figure out how to create the proper ball motion for their unique stroke in order to be successful on any lane. Today, we take a look atWatch Now >>
Understanding the different types of oil used on bowling lanes is key to being able to bowl successfully on them. Two of the newest types of lane oil at the Kegel Training Center are fire and ice. Carolyn Dorin-Ballard and Randy Stoughton talk with Vice President of the Chemical Division at Kegel Training Center DennisWatch Now >>
Rod Ross and Bryan O’Keefe show you an easy way to find your bowling ball PAP, otherwise known as your positive axis point (PAP). The PAP differs from bowler to bowler, so it is important to know yours and what it means in relation to the layout on your equipment.Watch Now >>
Perhaps the greatest thing about bowling is that it’s one of the few sports that can be played by people of all ages, from toddlers to seniors and everywhere in between. And thanks to a number of big changes to the sport in the last few decades, it has become easier for senior bowlers toWatch Now >>