To work on precise serving, this Zone serving drill divides the normal 6 zones into 25. Players have to focus on small target areas. Scoring can vary, but here two teams compete to see who reaches 7…
This is one of the best volleyball serving drills for developing pinpoint accuracy inside of a zone and learning how to serve consistently under pressure. Drill Setup: Teams are divided equally behind serving lines on each side of the court; Each court has two zones with six small cones inside each zone (12 per side) Each player gets a ball
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This loud, highly active drill begins with one player sitting in zone six on the court, cross-legged and immobile. The rest of the team gathers on the other side at the end line with balls ready ...
A player needs exactly 21 points to complete the drill. The zones are: right back (server) -1, right front - 2, middle front - 3, left front - 4, left back - 5, middle back - 6 . For example, if a player serves a good serve to zone 4, they gain four points. If on their next serve, they serve a good serve to zone 6, they now have 10 total points.
Oregon State women’s volleyball coach Terry Liskevych runs a simple serving drill that applies game-like pressure and intensity to the routine of serving. Players start at the end line and serve one…
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Serving zones in volleyball is a tough skill to master. But if you can pick apart their serve receive with your serving selection, you will definitely have the upper hand in any volleyball match. Getting extra reps with zone serving is fun with this Around the World drill.
• Have players serve 6 balls, 2 to each short zone (2, 3, and 4). CATERPILLAR SERVING. Purpose. To improve serving accuracy by serving at a target made up of moving players. Setup. Two groups of three players link arms to form a "caterpillar" and set up on side A between the 10-foot (3 m) line and the endline. Servers line up behind the endline in two lines, one at each corner, on side B. Run the Drill. 1.
The traditional serve zones are split into 6 zones, three in the front row and three in the back row. However, in traditional serve receive set-up there's a passer at each of those zones. So to learn to attack the seams instead, split the back row into four different zones, each one at a seam.