Bowling is both physically and mentally exhausting, so Chris Barnes and Kim Terrell-Kearney discuss some bowling warm-up exercises for properly preparing your body before bowling and cool down exercises for recovering after bowling. Warming up with dynamic exercises and static stretching will go a long way to help prevent injuries and guarantee you are ready for a successful day of bowling.
If you can control your mind, you can control your game. It’s well known that the most dominant and consistent athletes are often the toughest mentally. Whether things are going perfectly to plan or the wheels are coming off, the strongest athlete remains calm and keeps their focus. This is especially true for bowling, a…Watch Now >>
Medicine ball exercises are often found in Ballistics Training or Power Training. This type of training requires muscles to adapt and contract quickly, and forcefully. Bowling’s approach and finish position are physically demanding on the body, especially with the repetitive nature associated with the sport. Medicine ball exercises are a great way to add weight…Watch Now >>
The IT band is a multipurpose tendon that runs down the length of the outer thigh, from the top of the pelvis to the shin bone. The IT band is responsible for keeping your hips and knees stable during a bowler’s approach and finish position. The IT Band is comprised of, Ilium Tensor fasciae latae…Watch Now >>
Hamstring flexibility is important in the sport of bowling. You’ll definitely feel pressure in your hamstrings throughout the approach, especially in your pivot step and finish position. This exercise will help increase flexibility in your hamstrings, helping increase balance and avoid injury. Step 1 Find a box, doorway or a wall to begin the exercise.…Watch Now >>