How to Find History in APA Member Services

author American Poolplayers Association - APA   3 нед. назад

6 Like   2 Dislike

Snooker Training - The Walk In - Snooker Coaching Lesson

In this snooker coaching lesson we look at how to walk into the shot and where to place the feet. A lot of people think a little bit too much about exactly where the feet need to be placed, so hopefully this video clears up a few concerns. If you have any questions about this video or any future videos, feel free to leave them in the comments below. Link to the Pre Shot Routine video: I am a qualified WPBSA Coach. I am available for one-to-one coaching lessons and do travel to see people. If you are interested please don't hesitate to contact me! Email: Website: Twitter: @BartonSnooker Facebook: If you have any questions about this video, or suggestions about future videos you would like to see, leave them in the comments below. I answer all questions! If you would like to see more instructional videos like this one, please like and subscribe to the channel! Like and subscribe!

Top 10 Things Pool Players Do Wrong … and How to Fix Them

Dr. Dave identifies and offers advice for how to correct the following top 10 things many pool players do wrong: 1.) Cue Elevation 2.) Sloppy Bridge 3.) High Stance 4.) Poor Alignment and Aim 5.) Cue and Eye Motion 6.) No Pre-Shot Routine 7.) Sidespin 8.) Tight Grip 9.) Bad Stroke 10.) Head and Body Motion For more information and demonstrations, see the following resources: fundamentals "best practices" check-list document: grip: bridge: stance: vision center: pre-shot routine: stroke: sidespin: online glossary of pool and billiards terms and phrases: Here's a good video demonstrating examples of how and when to use sidespin: Here's a good video demonstrating the 10 most important shots in pool: All of Dr. Dave's full-length instructional videos are available to stream or download here: and in physical DVD format here: Good Luck With Your Game!!! NOTE CONCERNING STANCE: An alternative to bending at the waist or knees to get the head lower in the stance is to widen the feet. For tall people like me, bending at the waist can cause a lot of hamstring, neck and back strain. Widening the feet is a good alternative since it might allow you to keep one or both of your knees locked, which can help stabilize the stance. I have personally experimented a lot with different combinations of widening the feet and bending at the knees, and my best solution was to widen the feet just a little and mostly bend at the knees. My stance is stable, and I have no discomfort whatsoever. When I widen the feet more, to reduce the knee bend, I feel strain and discomfort in my right hamstring and/or ankle. The large knee bend might not be the best approach for all tall people since it does require quadriceps strength and endurance. Also, bent knees are not as stable as a locked knee. Each individual needs to experiment with the stance to determine the most effective and most comfortable way to create proper "vision center" alignment with the head as low as possible. The solution will be different for everybody, especially with tall people.

Shots that Pool Players Hate but Need to Know

How to shoot shots that come up really often in games!

Snooker Aiming Method That Is Too Intimidating

Tutorial and tips that guide you to the best aiming method. System to aim shots and practice secret Snooker Techniques. Break from Life explains why experienced Snooker players just aim on instinct. Because they find using aiming methods in a game just too intimidating. We show you how to overcome this problem. For free advice on playing better snooker and reviews that are going to help you then simply subscribe to our channel Any products you think we should test or anything you think we should cover. Or want to sponsor us then email Follow us on Twitter Bloody Pumpkin by SIRPRICE Creative Commons — Attribution 3.0 Unported— CC BY 3.0 Break for life will attempt any challenge on a Snooker table got any ideas let us know Subscribe

This short video helps with finding History in the APA Member Services app and website. Visit to log in to your APA Member Services account.