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Learn how loading into your back hip in your stride can create more torque in your swing and help you hit the ball harder and farther with more consistency.
Baseball Rebellion gives you five stay at home drills for hitting and fielding that can be done anywhere in the house! Don’t let your training fall behind.
The longer a hitter can see the ball the better swing decisions they will make. How well a hitter accelerates is vital to being able to wait longer before committing to swing. The good news is you can train your hitter’s acceleration and timing by only using a medicine ball.
Here are four indoor hitting drills you can do in your garage, back yard, and even your living room. Don’t let your training fall behind!
Not only do we have to move our body properly but we also have to keep the bat connected to our swing. Once hitters understand the relationship between bat angle and early connection they can make the adjustments rather quickly. This article will explain exactly what you’re looking for in regards to the ideal bat angle when you load and how fixing this will result in a much more powerful swing
This drill focuses hitters to turn behind the ball early which helps creates proper bat path which allows hitters to stay in the hitting zone for longer.
The phrase “turn your hips to the ball” is something that gets thrown around in the hitting world quite frequently. Learn the right way to use your hips in your swing by cueing the back hip and knee properly.
Are you constantly doing one hand hitting drills and seeing no results? Find out why you could be hurting your bat path from doing these drills.
The season is here and those cage swings that you’ve been grinding on all off-season are ready to be put to the test. Often the most issues at this time of year stem from timing. Whether early or late, timing is often the last skill to be tuned up at the beginning of the year.
Every coach, instructor or parent that has ever worked in baseball has dealt with a hitter ”spinning off”. If it’s so common and has been dealt with so often, why is it still around? Here is what no one is saying about “spinning off”.
It is hard for hitters to feel their backside working to the ball. With the front arm constraint drill the hitter only has one way to turn, behind the ball