Featuring advice, wisdom and insights from the sport’s legendary coaches, The Softball Coaching Bible became the essential guide for coaches at every level worldwide. Continue reading The New Testament has arrived
According to a new study in the May issue of the Journal of Bone and Mineral Research, young men with an active lifestyle in their late twenties seemed to gain the greatest bone benefit.
“Men aged 19 to 24 who increased their load-bearing activity not only developed more bone, but also had larger bones compared to men who were sedentary during the same period,” said senior study author Mattias Lorentzon, M.D., Ph.D., of the University of Gothenburg.
If you are already playing or fancy giving softball a try, inside this book you’ll find detailed instruction, advice and coaching tips on mastering offensive fundamentals. Continue reading Softball – rounders with attitude
This is the the guide that has helped develop softball’s top players and most successful teams. Continue reading Learn and master softball’s essential skills
The comprehensive coverage of slowpitch strategies and tactics, as well as expert advice on physical and psychological conditioning, will ensure your players step onto the pitch confident and prepared. Continue reading Slow, slow, pitch, pitch, slow
Edgier than rounders, but safer than baseball – that’s softball and if you are interested in introducing this exciting sport to your students but don’t know where to begin, then this is the book for you. Continue reading Softball’s not for softies
Women boxers will get the chance to compete for gold at London 2012 after a decision by the International Olympic Committee’s executive board.
Boxing had been the only Olympic event without any female participants. Three women’s weight classes will be added, with one of the 11 men’s classes dropped to make room for them.
“Women’s boxing has come on a tremendous amount in the last five years and it was time to include them,” said IOC president Jacques Rogge.
New research finds eating healthy, moderate activity and genes that don’t predispose you to dementia is a recipe for preserving cognitive function as you age, according to four new studies that were presented at the Alzheimer’s Association annual conference, in Vienna.