One player performs the serve.
On the other side of the net, player in the middle needs to move fast to help his teammates making block.
When attack has finished, coach immediately throws the ball to libero for counter attack.
Coach throws the ball for a counter attack.
Libero or some other player in the field passes the ball to setter.
Setter sets the ball either to outside hitter, middle blocker or opposite hitter.
On the other side of the net players have to make block with two players. Two players are near the sideline and the middle one need to move right or left to help making good block.
Attackers have to beat block and win a point.
This drill is made pre-eminently for setters.
Setter performes overhead floater.
Two players receive the serve and pass the ball between zones 2 and 3.
After serve execution, setter runs between zones 2 and 3, and sets the ball into the basket.
The winner is the team that scores 15 points.
The overhead pass is typically referred to as the set . The execution of most volleyball skills requires effective movement of players prior to contacting the ball. When executing a set, focus on moving your feet to the ball and squaring your shoulders to the target, lifting your hands and forming a shape similar to the volleyball, and using the extension of your arms and legs to push the set high into the air.
To be able to square your shoulders in the direction of your intended set, you need to arrive at the spot where the ball is heading.It’s very important to get there before the ball does. Once you have arrived, it is important to get your hands up quickly and have your body in an athletic stance with your feet staggered and your knees bent comfortably. It is preferable to have your right foot forward, especially if a serve reception forces you near the net.
Initial serving strategy could include the following objectives: serving to the weakest receiver in the opponent’s team; serve between two players; serving short; serving to the deep third of the opponent’s court; serve to the front-row attackers in the opponent’s team; challenge the strongest attacker to pass the ball, then attack.
Highly skilled players can control the ball on offense and attack at a high rate of efficiency. Strong, effective serves are needed to force an opponent to unpleasant situation, leading to a less successful attack from the opponent. At a lower or intermediate level, effective serving may require a high percentage of serves simply to be in play, since the opponent’s offense may not be powerfull.
The jump serve can be a funtastic weapon; it is both powerful and deceptive. The jump serve can create difficulties to your opponents if they are not used to facing this type of serve. Basicly, the jump serve is very similar to attacking technique.
The main difference is that instead you attack a set from a teammate, you attack the ball that is thrown high by yourself. Hold the ball in front of your serving shoulder as you prepare for the toss. Use a one-handed toss, but toss the ball with your serving arm. You will launch yourself into the air to attack the toss, so toss the ball high in front of you. It is essential to coordinate the toss with a sequence of steps, allowing you to jump and swing naturally. Step forward on your nondominant foot as you toss the ball.