Ice Skating Easy Movements for kids & Adults - ICE SKATING PLANET
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Ice Skating Easy Movements for kids & Adults

in Ice Skating world, The move downwards is previously familiar to your kid. The hands break the fall when your child slips forwards gently. Falling and standing up are prepared at the same time when your child learns how to walk. Protects him from feeling fear of falling. Your small child needs to learn to balance by exercise on his own two feet. Whatever new ice skater, whether a child, a young person or an adult, learn to balance on skates is a must.

Furthermore, he needs to get used to the smooth surface of the ice. Make your child move his feet on the ice, evermore alternately left and right. Begin wit small side steps with him, to the left, next to the right, then turn on the point. Try to hold your arms forward and down to the sides, similar to a tight-rope walker. The object is to make him feel balance and the right standing position on the ice skates. Your child may do this when he stands up on his own two feet on the ice.

Ice Skating

Source: by prostooleh in

A definite shift of body weight from one leg to the other is required. You should make sure that your weight stops equally on the whole of the foot. It would be best if you did not remark harder pressure on the heel or the ball of your feet. Firstly, the foot position is not necessary. The critical target is the V-position (toes pointing outwards, heels together) as this is the unique position of which you can start pushing off and then glide.

The foot-stamping exercises on skates mentioned included some gliding. This should now be extended: engage with your child, make sure that the hands and arms are in the face of the body to keep the balance. By sitting and turning the knees, more force can be exerted on the ice, and the skate can proceed forward. The feet should be set in the V-position when making the “stamping” movements, yet in a lateral position for the two-footed squatting form.

If your child is positive and then has experience of in-line ice skating, those practices give no difficulties for him. If he is afraid, you may need to carry him. It is most suitable to skate with him and help him, supporting him from backward with one hand under his upper arm and take his hand with your other hand. Later it may be enough to hold his hand for emotional support.

The skate creates detention that placed at a right angle; you can brake or push-off on the ice. You may feel this by scraping your skate sideways away from the body and then back again towards the skating leg. A skater can only float in the way of its length.

You can feel this when you make “gliding movements”: reaching with both feet together and supported by the rink barrier, concurrently push one foot ahead, and the other one backward, your bodyweight should befall between both legs. You can stop by holding on the toe pick of the edges: Attain them while you move your feet like a jumper. Practice short steps on the rink; forwards, sideways, backward, or turn around like a dancing eagle.

ice skating

Source: by senivpetro in 
The blade is sharp and stiff. Moreover, it gives the bottom of the attached boot rigid, which means that on the ice, you cannot use long strides as in regular walking, rolling foot to the toe. Put your foot flat on the ice in the V-position, most without playing any distance. Your toes point slanting outwards, and you slip them actively forwards. Keep your bones rigid; you must not turn them!
Hold your skating leg more or less bent, don’t rigidly straight, in this way you can move more efficiently for small unevenness in the rink of the gand difficulties of balance. Moving your weight from one foot to another is an adequate way to let the skate glide forwards a little. In figure skating, ice skating, ice dancing, and ice hockey, the movement of the body always accompanied by repetitive, rhythmic up and down movements.

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