Does juggling a soccer ball improve dribbling

How do you learn to dribble and tricks perfectly like Diego Maradona or Ronaldinho and to juggle like Jay-Jay Okocha or Edgar Davids? In his book, Peter Schreiner shows players and coaches in a clear and easy-to-understand way how to impart and automate techniques that are absolutely necessary for an attractive attacking football. Players become more confident on the ball and master tricks with which they play off an opponent and score more goals. Trainers organize effective and learning-intensive team and individual training. 1 Develop and improve feeling for the ball 1.1 Balance - the key to perfection on the ball 1.2 Perception - the basis for controlled posture and precise movements 1.3 Practice: Training depth perception and balance 1.3.1 Individual exercises with the ball 1.3.2 Partner exercises with the ball 1.3.3 Group exercises 1.3 .4 Disruptive actions by an opponent 1.4 Juggling 1.4.1 Theoretical basics 1.4.2 Learning to juggle 1.4.2.1 Balancing 1.4.2.2 Individual exercises for beginners 1.4.2.3 Individual exercises for advanced students 1.4.2.4 Partner and group exercises 1.4.2.5 Juggling competitions a) Football tennis without a net - 1: 1 b) Football run 1.4.2.6 Opening tricks a) Roll-up b) Pliers c) Heel-Flick d) Tension-Flick e) Maradona-Flick f) Shot-Flick 2 Ball control 2.1 Theoretical basics 2.2 Practice: Forms of training with a focus on ball control 2.2 .1 Ball control on the ground 2.2.2 Ball control of high balls 3 Dribbling 53 3.1 The Peter Schreiner System © (PSS) 3.2 Features of the Peter Schreiner-Systems © 3.3 Strengths of the Peter-Schreiner-System © 3.4 Theoretical basics 3.4.1 Ball control, ball driving, dribbling and feint 3.4.2 A good dribbler should 3.4.3 10 basic rules for a good dribbler 3.4.4 Dribbling makes sense or necessary if 3.4.5 Learning to dribble in the Peter Schreiner System © 3.5 Dribbling and Fint Training in Practice 3.5.1 Basic Exercises in Small Groups 3.5.1.1 Frontal Opponent a) Lunge b) Rivelino trick c) Sole trick d) Turning in with the inside e) Matthews trick 3.5.1.2 Forms of training - opponent frontal a) Opponent frontal in the group of two b) Opponent frontal in the group of four c) Opponent frontal in the group of six d) Triangle with center e) Square with center 3.5.1.3 Opponent on the side a) Turn inside b) Turn outside c) Sole trick 3.5.1.4 Forms of training - opponent from the side a) Circle with center b) Attack in a triangle c) Side attack 3.5.2 Large group training 3.5.2.1 Theoretical principles 3.5.2.2 "Zigzag" 3.5.2.3 "Tannenbaum" 3.5.2.4 "Blitz" 3.5.2.5 "Kamm" 3.5.2.6 Figure eight dribbling 3.5.2.7 Combinations 3.5.3 Opponents in the back 3.5.3.1 Alternatives to the game situation Opponents in the back 3.5.3.2 Practice: Training forms with an opponent in the back a) Individual exercises b) Partner exercises c) Exercises in a group of three d) Exercises with shot at goal 3.5.4 Use in game situations 3.5.4.1 Rondel by Zidane 3.5.4.2 Use in duels 3.5.4.3 Game situation on the wing 3.5.4.4 Game situation in midfield 3.5.5 Use in small Competitions and forms of play 3.5.5.1 Shaking off opponents with a shot at goal 3.5.5.2 1: 1 line game 3.5.5.3 2: 2 line game 3.5.5.4 1: 1 on four small goals 3.5.5.5 4: 4 in a double penalty area 4 Passing 4.1 Theoretical principles 4.2 Forms of training for beginners 4.2.1 Partner exercise 1 (with one ball) 4.2.2 Partner exercise 2 (with two balls) 4.2.3 Endless pass in a square (group of five) 4.2.4 Passing in a triangle 4.2.5 Passing in the run 4.3 Training forms for advanced 4.3 .1 wall game in three corner 4.3.2 Direct play in the diamond - basic form 4.3.3 Direct play in the diamond (variation 1) 4.3.4 Direct play in the diamond - double pass 4.3.5 Passing play in zigzag 4.4 Forms of play 4.4.1 Passing in excess 4.4.1.1 3: 1 Basic form 4.4.1.2 3: 1 field change 1 (3 + 1: 1) 4.4.1.3 4: 2 Basic form 4.4.1.4 4: 2 game shift 1 (4: 2 + 2) 4.4.1.5 4: 2 game shift 2 (4: 2 + 1 + 1) 4.4.1.6 6: 4 in the outer square 4.4.1.7 6: 4 in the rectangle 4.4.2 Outnumbered games with neutral players 4.4.2.1 1: 1 + 2 with two neutrals 4.4.2.2 2: 2 + 4 neutrals in the Corners 4.5 Small competitions 4.5.1 Dribbling against passing 4.5.2 Passes around the square 4.5.3 Goal-pass competition 4.5.4 Ball driving 5 flanks 5.1 Theoretical principles 5.2 Giving and processing flanks 5.2.1 Flank run 5.2.2 Flanks after playing with Partner 5.2.3 Crosses under time pressure 5.2.4 Crosses with opponent pressure 5.2.4.1 1: 1 on the wing with a cross 5.2.4.2 2: 1 after a pass by the defender 5.2.4.3 5: 5 - Cross with opponent pressure 5.2.5 Crosses in complex tr ainingsformen 5.2.5.1 Complex wing play 5.2.5.2 Combination play on the wing 5.2.6 Flanks in game forms 5.2.6.1 4: 2 alternating with flank dealers 5.2.6.2 Play with wing zones 5.2.6.3 7: 7 with taboo zone 6 Shot on goal 6.1 Theoretical principles 6.1 .1 Shot on goal training 6.1.2 Close shot training on goal 6.1.3 Systematic learning to shoot on goal 6.2 Practical part 6.2.1 Learning level 1: Basic exercises for beginners 6.2.1.1 Shot on goal against the stationary ball 6.2.1.2 Shot on goal from frontal dribbling 6.2.1.3 Shot on goal from rotation 6.2. 1.4 Shot on goal after receiving the ball 6.2.1.5 Shot on goal after a diagonal pass with ball control 6.2.1.6 Shot on goal after cross pass with ball control 6.2.1.7 Shot on goal after back pass with ball control 6.2.1.8 Shot on goal after through pass with ball control 6.2.1.9 Shot on goal from a turn after taking the ball to the side 6.2. 2 Level 2: Basic exercises for advanced learners 6.2.2.1 Preliminary exercise - self-submission 6.2.2.2 Direct shot on goal after a diagonal pass 6.2.2.3 Direct shot on goal after a cross pass into the run 6.2.2.4 Direct shot on goal after a back pass from the baseline 6.2.2.5 Direct shot on goal after a steep pass into the run 6.2.2.6 Direct shot on goal from the turn after pass 6.2.3 Level 3: Double actions 6.2.3.1 Double action 1 6.2 .3.2 Double action 2 6.2.4 Level 4: Complex form of training 6.2.4.1 Direct play in a square with a shot on goal (1) 6.2.4.2 Direct play in a square with a shot on goal (2) 6.2.4.3 One-two with a shot on goal 6.2.5 Level 5: Shot on goal after a flying ball 6.2 .5.1 Preliminary exercise: Dropkick and frontal volley shot 6.2.5.2 Hip twist 6.2.5.3 Shot on goal from balls thrown (with foot or head) 6.2.5.4 Shot on goal after flying ball 6.2.6 Level 6: Shot on goal after a duel 6.2.6.1 Shot on goal after a duel (1) 6.2. 6.2 Shot on goal after a duel (2) 6.2.6.3 Shot on goal after a duel (3) 6.2.7 Level 7: Shot on goal under time pressure 6.2.7.1 Hitting a cone 6.2.7.2 Shooting the ball off a cone 6.2.7.3 Passing sequences with a shot on goal 6.2.7.4 3: 1 + 1 from behind 6 .2.7.5 3: 1 + 2 from behind 6.2.8 Level 8: Forms of play 6.2.8.1 2: 1 on small goals 6.2.8.2 4: 2 on one goal 6.2.8.3 4: 1 goal game with long shots 6.2.8.4 4: 4 + 4 attackers on one goal 6.2.8.5 4 + 4: 4 + 4 in the double penalty area 6.2.8.6 games on four goals Final remarks
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