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舊 2008-08-13, 14:28   #1
Mike
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Mogul Skiing

Just a few tips on mogul skiing from Bob Salerno (he was multi-times World Mogul Champion):

Bump skiing requires one to be highly alert and active, yet at the same time totally calm and relaxed.
Here are 10 tips to improve your fall line bump skiing:

1. Eccentric muscle strengthening
Let's face it – skiing is a sport and it requires a level of fitness that will allow you to cope successfully with the demands that it places on your body. Skiing requires a type of muscle action where the muscle lengthens as it contracts. This is called an eccentric muscle contraction. This type of contraction happens in your thigh and calf muscles when you bend your legs while they are carrying weight, like during skiing. Incidentally this is also the type of muscle contraction that is most strenuous on your muscles. It's no wonder so many people are in agony after the first two days of their vacation. In the bumps this ability to control the bending of the legs (eccentric muscle control) in order to absorb the pressure as you hit the bumps is extremely important and must be trained.
Incorporate eccentric muscle control in your current workout by focusing on a slow and gradual bending of the legs in squats and lunges. If you've already been doing this, increase the load by holding a dumb-bell weight in each hand. To progress further and be a superstar in the bumps, start working with plyometric exercises.

2. Stance
An excellent stance is most definitely a good starting point. Here are the key check points, from the bottom up:
1. Shins firmly touching the front of the boot.
2. Skis about fist width apart.
3. Knees bent over the toes.
4. Hips bent over the heel pieces.
5. Hands out in front and keep them there.
6. Vision ahead of you so you can see what’s coming.

3. Improve your short radius turns
Fall line bump skiing is about being able to do great short radius turns in bumpy terrain so improving your short radius turns on groomed runs and then applying those improvements in the bumps is very useful. Make sure that you are able to choose an imaginary corridor to ski in and that you are able to maintain the same speed all the way down. If you can do this on moderate terrain, move on to steeper runs or small bumps to make it more challenging.

4. Pole plant
A strong, confident and decisive pole plant that reaches forward down the fall line is your ally in the bumps. Doing this consistently forces you to commit to turning all the time. A mantra like “Plant, turn, plant, turn, plant …,” can be very useful.
Planting your pole into the face of the bump as you approach it has the effect of kicking your hand back and can in turn cause your upper body to go back as well. Reach further forward and over the top of the bump for a smoother ride.

5. Activate your ankles
Think of your body as a giant shock absorber. To most effectively absorb the bumps you need to use all the joints at your disposal. The ankle joint is often neglected.
Picture this: you approach a bump, the tips of your skis start to slide onto it and as they do, the skis start to bend. As this happens the force gets transferred to you your ankles that then start to bend. As your ankles bend the force travels further up your legs to your knees that in turn start to bend and eventually ends up at your hips that absorb the remainder of the force.
Remember that in the same way that a shock absorber lengthens after it has absorbed the shock, you need to lengthen your legs as you ski over the other side of the bump in order to maintain contact with the snow and absorb the next bump in the same way.

6. Choose the best line
Choose your initial line for the features that you are looking for. You might only be able to see the first 4 or 5 bumps and nothing further than that. Maybe you want the first few bumps to be more regular in shape and pattern to make for an easier start or perhaps you want to play a bit and choose a more challenging line with interesting features. It's really up to you. The more tricky part is to keep looking 2 or 3 bumps ahead of you as you make your way down the run so that you know what is coming and you have that extra split second to prepare. More advanced skiers are also able to scan the bumps to their left and right to decide whether they want to change to a better line.

7. Breathe
Remember to breathe! Your muscles need the oxygen. Focusing on deep, slow breathing has the added benefit of keeping you appropriately relaxed. Sometimes we just try too hard and then we start to force things. Focused breathing takes your mind off what you need to do, giving you a clear mind and the ability to ski more‘naturally’.

8. Visualize
Visualization in sport is a fantastic tool to improve all aspects of your ability. Virtually all Olympic and elite athletes employ this technique in their training programmes and more and more recreational athletes are realizing the benefits of visualization. Find video footage of an expert bump skier in action. Become that person in your mind and replay the run over and over in your mind's eye. Make it as real as possible, including colour, sound and feeling in your visualization. I really encourage you to find out more about visualization techniques. They are incredibly valuable.

9. Enjoy the experience
Sometimes we are so serious about improving our skiing that we forget to enjoy it. If you have fun while you are working hard, the improvements will come much quicker. Savor every run and take in all the detail. You deserve it!

10. Take a ski improvement course
Take the guess work out by spending time with an experienced instructor who will coach you to your goals and by using supplementary tools such as video analysis. You will reach your goals much quicker and you'll have heaps of fun with other skiers of a similar ability level.
Mike 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2008-08-13, 15:59   #2
norman
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這篇文章寫的真好,感謝Mike兄的分享,介意我再增加最近提到的一種方法嗎?:)

下面是入門學饅頭很好的方式,也是最輕鬆的方式喔。上次carver貼出來的影片:

http://video.google.com/videosearch?q=aspen+method#


我是覺得這種方式對不會滑饅頭的初中級者還蠻好學的,只要站在饅頭頂端上方,先縮腳蹲好,再點杖在舒適的下方位置,約饅頭中心點再前面一點點(但不要把雪杖撈太前),然後重心壓在山腳,谷腳的壓力完全放掉,再轉動自己的雪板滑到下個饅頭頂端(用點腰力轉動雙腳雪板),注意的重點在上半個饅頭時,雪杖不要離開饅頭,身體以雪杖為中心點劃圓,在下半個饅頭,雪杖自然收回來,同時雙腳收縮回來,再停在饅頭頂端,再重覆下一次的動作,一次下一個饅頭,等習慣這個timing時,下饅頭的速度就會快多,又連貫起來了。因為有雪杖當作支撐中心圓點,上半身會穩定很多,也比較不容易受到平衡性的影響往圓外偏出去,當然雙腳能從頭到尾併起來是最好的囉,唯一要小心的是,不要先上半身用力再用腰部去扭轉下半身,上半身只要放輕鬆去固定位雪杖就行了。

我舉一個例子來解釋這種動作,例如我們站在約兩公尺的高度,當我們要往下跳時,有兩種方式,一個直接就跳下來,通常震得腳板跟膝蓋痛。另一種最省力的方式,就是先蹲下來,用單手支撐斷緣地面,手撐住身體為圓心再跳下來,因為有手撐住自己的身體,有點像跳撐竿跳的原理,所以著地時就會輕鬆很多,腳掌就比較不會受到反震力太大而引起疼痛囉。或是前面有一道一公尺高的矮牆,往前跑過去時,用單手撐牆頂,下半身橫越過去,再順勢下來,就是把手當作支捍的原理差不多意思吧,不知這樣舉例恰不恰當,但我是覺得有異曲同工之妙。

我是覺得我們不必求學會像比賽般下饅頭,但能輕鬆優美的下饅頭也是很不錯的。

如果覺得我後面講的方式有誤導的可能,那我再去掉只留影片囉。或許最好的方式還是請會的人當面在雪場上指點,這是最快能抓到竅門的方式吧。:D

懶牛、懶牛、犁田犁不完。
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norman 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2008-08-13, 16:18   #3
Mike
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Norman

John Clendenin was a 2-time World Freestyle Champion and his Aspen Method is highly praised.
There are a number of short videos in his website:
http://aspenmethod.com/
Mike 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2008-08-13, 21:50   #4
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作者: Mike 查看文章
Norman

John Clendenin was a 2-time World Freestyle Champion and his Aspen Method is highly praised.
There are a number of short videos in his website:
http://aspenmethod.com/


太棒了,我找的速度很慢,明天找個時間把影片都看一遍(大心)。:)

他那下饅頭的方式對入門者的幫助真的很大,即安全又可慢慢體會,因為我也是這樣教我老婆的,所以才會一看到就知道這方法真的很好用囉。

現在最喜好看一些有的沒有的影片了,可惜實在不像你們這麼會找影片來看,真是自嘆不如呀。:o

再次謝謝您的分享。:D

懶牛、懶牛、犁田犁不完。
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norman 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2008-08-13, 23:20   #5
GTFish
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Reminds me of Verbier. I want my revenge, when we tackle Tortin together again?
GTFish 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2008-08-14, 09:10   #6
Mike
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作者: GTFish 查看文章
Reminds me of Verbier. I want my revenge, when we tackle Tortin together again?
Soon, when you are ready - Tortin and Mont Gele.


Bob Salerno was skiing with some of his friends once and they were about to tackle a quite challenging mogul field.
Bob Salerno said, "Listen, just go straight down the middle."
One of his friends in the group said, "Who are you talking to, Bob?"
Bob Salerno said, "The skis."
Mike 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2008-11-15, 12:42   #7
Mike
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I posted these before, but it is still worth re-posting them again (Warren Smith on-line ski tips)

http://www.warrensmith-skiacademy.co...ing-a-Line.htm

http://www.warrensmith-skiacademy.co...elease-1-2.htm

http://www.warrensmith-skiacademy.co...ed-Control.htm
Mike 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2009-12-05, 12:26   #8
Mike
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Here are some instructional videos on mogul skiing (though they are more like WC mogul ("hot dog") style:









Enjoy
Mike 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2009-12-05, 22:21   #9
eLeung
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Here are some instructional videos on mogul skiing (though they are more like WC mogul ("hot dog") style:

I have his instructional DVD. Anyway, I gave up this style due to my limited ability. :(
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舊 2009-12-23, 22:10   #10
Mike
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When one is learning mogul technique it is important to understand that there are four primary ways (or mogul skiing routes) - that one can choose from when one ski moguls. Some mogul technique routes are faster than others and other mogul technique routes are slower.
One should understand each of the four mogul technique methods and the consequences of each. Here are the four primary ways to ski a mogul run:

Zipper Line: this mogul technique is where you ski directly down the fall line in a straight run. This method of mogul skiing is typified by literally bouncing off the top of every mogul and frequently the skier's knees are up around their ears and going up and down like pistons. The zipper line mogul technique requires rapid extension and contraction movements and lightening-fast reflexes.

Trough Line: this mogul technique is where you ski down the troughs that surround each mogul - much like a bobsled going down an ice track. Using this mogul skiing technique you follow the flow of the troughs around each mogul, making quick turns that connect one trough with another. The trough method of mogul skiing also requires quick extension and contraction movements and relatively fast reflexes.

Blue Line: this mogul technique is where you initiate your turn on the flat top of a mogul, but then the skiing the ridge line of the mogul that is directly adjacent to the mogul where you initiated your turn while staying high above the trough of the mogul you initiated your turn on and drift down to the next flat mogul top where you intend to make your next turn. You can think of the Blue Line mogul technique as skiing the adjacent mogul spine or ridge.

Green Line: this mogul technique is where you both initiate and complete each turn on the flat top of a mogul and then "drift" (on soft edges with your skis perpendicular to the fall line) down the secondary fall lines and/or spines to the next flat mogul top that you have chosen as the spot where you plan to make your next turn. You can think of the Green Line mogul technique as skiing the flat mogul tops.
Mike 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2009-12-26, 14:10   #11
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Good lesson !
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舊 2010-03-11, 06:05   #12
moguls_skier
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When one is learning mogul technique it is important to understand that there are four primary ways (or mogul skiing routes) - that one can choose from when one ski moguls. Some mogul technique routes are faster than others and other mogul technique routes are slower.
One should understand each of the four mogul technique methods and the consequences of each. Here are the four primary ways to ski a mogul run:

Zipper Line: this mogul technique is where you ski directly down the fall line in a straight run. This method of mogul skiing is typified by literally bouncing off the top of every mogul and frequently the skier's knees are up around their ears and going up and down like pistons. The zipper line mogul technique requires rapid extension and contraction movements and lightening-fast reflexes.

Trough Line: this mogul technique is where you ski down the troughs that surround each mogul - much like a bobsled going down an ice track. Using this mogul skiing technique you follow the flow of the troughs around each mogul, making quick turns that connect one trough with another. The trough method of mogul skiing also requires quick extension and contraction movements and relatively fast reflexes.

Blue Line: this mogul technique is where you initiate your turn on the flat top of a mogul, but then the skiing the ridge line of the mogul that is directly adjacent to the mogul where you initiated your turn while staying high above the trough of the mogul you initiated your turn on and drift down to the next flat mogul top where you intend to make your next turn. You can think of the Blue Line mogul technique as skiing the adjacent mogul spine or ridge.

Green Line: this mogul technique is where you both initiate and complete each turn on the flat top of a mogul and then "drift" (on soft edges with your skis perpendicular to the fall line) down the secondary fall lines and/or spines to the next flat mogul top that you have chosen as the spot where you plan to make your next turn. You can think of the Green Line mogul technique as skiing the flat mogul tops.
This one is a good CSIA Demo For bumps skiing



It's totally different from the free style mogul skiing
moguls_skier 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2010-03-12, 23:39   #13
carver_hk-ski
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it hurt my knees just watching it. :)

i love line graphics
carver_hk-ski 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2010-03-13, 01:37   #14
moguls_skier
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it hurt my knees just watching it. :)
Skiing like that doesn't hurt the knees too much if one can balance and co-ordinate like him and as he said it's spring time. Snow is softer.

The guy in the following video is skiing way way way worse but he said is Bump expert.

moguls_skier 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2010-03-13, 10:22   #15
carver_hk-ski
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This is probably the more knee friendly way? SVMM mogul skiing


i love line graphics
carver_hk-ski 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
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