In today’s game, there is no such thing as completely flat bowling lanes. Bowling coaches Randy Stoughton and Carolyn Dorin-Ballard demonstrate the significant effect that lane topography has on ball motion. Whether you’re bowling a local tournament or going to the Open Championships, try to learn as much as possible about the bowling center you’re going to so that you can be better prepared.
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 Dennis…Watch Now >>
Bowling coaches Rod Ross and Fred Borden teach you how to read the lane with a few tips and tricks. The first step is to read and watch your ball, since it will tell you how much oil is on the lane. It is important to connect and focus on what your ball is telling…Watch Now >>
Different lane surfaces can create different ball reactions. Kim Terrell-Kearney discusses the various characteristics of a lane that can make your ball roll differently. Learn how your ball might react depending on the type of surface you are competing on.Watch Now >>
The long lane oil pattern is generally the most difficult lane condition to play, especially when the oil is in transition. For most bowlers, the trouble with a long lane oil pattern lies in navigating the roll and skid with proper ball motion. Shape your shot according to the conditions, and you give yourself a…Watch Now >>