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Netball Chest Pass

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by

Jessica Yakas-Dance

on 20 June 2014

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Transcript of Netball Chest Pass

Netball Chest Pass
Wrist Joint:
The movement here is Wrist Extension and Pronation
Bones involved in this movement are:
Radius, Ulna and Carpals
Muscles involved in this movement are:
Wrist flexors & Triceps brachii

Left Shoulder joint:

The movement here is Shoulder Flexion
Bones involved in this movement are:
humerus, scapula and clavicle
Muscles involved in this movement are:
Deltoid and the Pectoralis Major
The Pectoralis Major relaxes while the Deltoid contracts

Hip joint:

The movement here is Hip Flexion
Bones involved in this movement are:
Femur and the Pelvis
Muscles involved in this movement are:
Serratus anterior & Gluteus Maximus
Conclusion
Elbow joint:

The movement here is elbow flexion.
Bones involved in this movement are:
Radius, Ulna and Humerus
Muscles involved in this movement are:
Bicep brachii and triceps brachii.
The bicep muscle contracts while the tricep muscle relaxes
By :
Cheryl- Bones
Hinemaia- Muscles
Jessica- Joint Movement
Netball Chest Pass
Netball Chest Pass
Left Knee joint:

The movement here is Knee Extension.
Bones involved in this movement are:
Tibia, femur, patella and the fibula
Muscles involved in this movement are:
Adductors & Gluteus Maximus

Right Knee joint:

The movement here is Knee Flexion.
Bones involved in this movement are:
Tibia, femur, patella and the fibula
Muscles involved in this movement are:
Adductors & Gluteus Maximus
Right Shoulder joint:
The movement here is

Shoulder Flexion
Bones involved in this movement are:
Humerus, scapula and clavicle
Muscles involved in this movement are:


Ankle joint:

The movement here is Plantar-flexion.
Bones involved in this movement are:
Talus, tibia, fibula and the heel bone.
Muscles involved in this movement are:
Tibialis anterior & Tendon of tibialis
Improving Your Netball Chest Pass
Force Summation
In order to get the technique right while doing a netball chest pass, we need to generate momentum. This helps the netball travel further and faster.
Four basic guidelines that will help you with technique and creating momentum are;
1) Using Body Segments
2) Use full range of motion
3) Sequencing of the Body segments
4) Timing of the body segments
Force Summation
1) Using body Segments
Using Force Summation
When doing a netball chest pass, you should look to use as many body segments as possible. This helps make the muscular force become stronger.
Force Summation
To get a good momentum you need to use the bigger muscle groups first and then finish with the smaller groups. For example when you go to pass the netball, step forward first (using your legs muscles) before you push the ball from your chest (Using your arm muscles).
2) Full range of motion
To use your muscle groups you need to use them to the fullest. For example when you go to pass the netball, step forward into the pass to apply more force to the ball. This allows the muscles to contract to there fullest.
3) Sequencing of the body segments
4) Timing of the body segments
To give momentum to the netball in throwing, you need to make sure the right body segment is adding to the overall momentum at the right time. Timing is every thing. Specially with a chest pass. You need to make sure you follow your pass (step forward to add force and then pass) but at the same time you need to focus on where and who you are going to pass the netball too.
A Netball pass should be straight, fast and should travel far. To help you do this you should use all your muscle groups to their full potential to help add force and get the technique right. If you use all of this information to help you, you will improve a lot and will soon be able to play a game. Have Fun!
Netball Chest Pass
Netball Chest Pass
Netball Chest Pass
Netball Chest Pass
Netball Chest Pass
Netball Chest Pass
Netball Chest Pass
Deltoid and the Pectoralis Major
Full transcript