Did Michael Jordan shoot 1000 shots at the basket after each training session? So is.
Rose, an NBA player and a disciple of his in the Chicago Bulls 25 years later, set out for himself perhaps one of the most rigorous training programs I have ever heard of. He spent the entire summer doing two practice sessions a day, six days a week, shooting at least 500 jump shots in each practice. That’s over 6,000 practice shots every week!
There has been a lot of talk recently about Malcolm Gladwell’s book Outliers and his claim that to do something right, you have to put in 10,000 hours of practice.
Or like Bruce Lee who said:
“I am not afraid of the man who has practiced 10,000 kicks once, but the man who has practiced one kick 10,000 times.”
With all this we agree and we come to the conclusion that we cannot lose sight of the technical delicacy in training because it seriously affects competition in any sport.
But … What would Michael Jordan tell us about a tool that acts as a whole, like the Pons Method? And that in addition to improving numerous areas of training, and no, I am not only talking about Basketball, I am talking about my specialty, soccer, yes, but I also understand that this method can revolutionize training in many other sports.
That is to say … that Michael Jordan himself could tell us if he could go back a few decades, and could make his same post-training shots, but more real, with previous passes directed to a series of Panels type Bots, in which to help himself through Pass sequences, prepared by the coach using software and hardware (the panels) that are illuminated by timing in order to perform forms played during training, extracted from the game model of Phil Jackson himself.
We talk about “innovation and development, we talk about sports efficiency, we talk about productivity in training”. We are talking about improving sports in general.
Y? Friends, I await your feedback.