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Technical Freestyle



Technical Freestyle
See more by Matt Kredich
  • Currently 5.00/5 Stars.
5.00/5 Stars (1 Review)
  • See the newest techniques in freestyle swimming
  • Includes an on-deck demonstration of the science of movement for stroke propulsion
  • Learn innovative drills that create a "feel" for each critical stroke element
  • Learn THE most efficient ways to move through the water in freestyle

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Description

with Matt Kredich,
University of Tennessee Head Coach;
2008 SEC Women's Coach of the Year, 4x Ivy League Coach of the Year

This presentation highlights the technical elements that are critical to swimming great technical freestyle. Kredich's innovative drills isolate the most critical positions for attaining forward momentum on the straightest line possible!

ON DECK
Coach Kredich begins on the Vasa Trainer with a physics discussion involving drag forces that a swimmer is faced with when swimming freestyle. This discussion and demonstration shows how to use the levers of the arm while engaging the lats, back and core. Kredich demonstrates how executing a deep catch and then applying pressure on as much surface area on the water as possible in the direction that you want the body to go offers the most effective way to generate forward momentum with each arm pull. This science made simple demonstration incorporates positioning and movement through the entry, catch, pull, finish and recovery. Kredich next shows the basis of long axis swimming with demonstrations of how to execute rotation with good hip stability utilizing boxing gloves.

IN THE POOL
In the Kick segment, Kredich reviews the goals of the leg movement required to execute an effective flutter kick. He includes three drills that work on vertical kicking and "speed position" kicking.

This leads into a one arm freestyle drill that trains the entry into the catch position - perhaps the most critical arm movement of the stroke. The kick, the pull and the rotation are critical elements of moving the fingertips down and forward to attain a deep catch position. Kredich presents two unique drills that help isolate the deep catch position with a focus on core connection for better balance and line.

Kredich combines the elements of the body position, kicking and deep catch drills into a full stroke demonstration.

Building upon the deep catch concept, Kredich presents a three-drill series that trains the swimmer to be aware of critical elements of the stroke, including sculling. He also shows a very unique sequence that forces the swimmer to connect the core to the deep catch and forearm anchor concept.

In a segment on Recovery, Kredich discusses varying recovery styles that may best suit each individual swimmer. He presents a five-drill sequence that combines the elements of the deep catch to the recovery, breathing and timing of the stroke offering a variety of ways to let the swimmer feel various stroke elements. Again, this skill set sequence is followed with a series of full stroke demonstrations.

Order now and learn the newest, most efficient ways to move through the water in freestyle!

84 minutes. 2011.


This item also belongs to the following series!

See more products by: Matt Kredich

See related products: Freestyle Swimming Digital Video Downloads Matt Kredich Instruction


Ratings & Reviews

Technical Freestyle
on February 29, 2012
  • Currently 5/5 Stars.
5/5 Stars

by Anonymous

As someone just swim 5yrs ago and not getting results wanted after taking general swim lessons and watched video instructions on non-competitive level, I was left with confused feeling of how various elements relate to each other; body position, high elbow, body roll, catch position etc. I bought this video and Fast Lane & Coaching Developing Freestyler and these three videos had a perfect combination for me to understand what I need to be doing. However, this Technical Freestyle video really tied all questions together into answers as the video digs deeper than just showing various drills and explain how to do; the coach(Matt Kredich) explains in a way that I(or swimmers) am greatly encouraged to participate in thinking as to how to achieve some cricial elements related to swim fast. Also I liked he used the word "allow" often instead of implying "doing it by force". This so far is the best swim instruction video I came across so far for my purpose.

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Technical Freestyle
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