Winning Bowling Is A Matter Of Ongoing Adjustments
By: bowlingball.com, 5/25/16
Winning bowling is a matter of ongoing adjustments.
Nothing in bowling remains constant. The surface texture of your bowling ball
changes after several games.
The oil pattern applied to the lanes where you bowl competitively changes with the increase linage from multiple bowlers using the same pair of lanes.
Your ball reaction changes with the changes in the oil pattern.
Your bowling ball speed
will fluctuate slightly even when you try to deliver your ball at a constant speed.
Your bowling ball will enter the final phase of ball motion
, the roll phase, at a slightly different distance from the foul line each shot you make.
Your release technique is subject to varying action depending on when and where you let the ball go off of your bowling hand.
You can plainly understand that nothing really in the game remains constant at all times.
Success in bowling is, therefore, is developed by physical training so you can repeat good shots and from aligning yourself effectively to hit the pocket repeatedly. Mostly, winning is developed by your ability to make timely adjustments as variables are introduced in the game and do so in an ongoing manner.
Trust your decisions during competition and make any adjustment you feel work when your ability to hit the pocket consistently falters.
Every highly talented player has to depend on a few small keys to his or her game to be successful.
These keys to winning bowling are simply a combination of all the smallish adjustments to your basic technique you have learned from past experiences and from your ability to implement adjustments as needed, when needed.
To stay sharp, you must pay attention to the details of the game. Pay attention to the game in front of you on the lanes - which is your ball reaction.
Blocking out mental distractions is a tool you can use to stay in the moment and give yourself the best chances at making one good shot at a time and then move on to the next shot, and so forth.
The little adjustments can make the difference in how you score and if you win.
Small yet subtle adjustments can be fluid in that you make one adjustment and then a few frames later you use another, and so on.
Throughout your competitive sessions, you will make multiple adjustments to restore a good ball reaction or to improve your shotmaking.
Trusting your decisions to use an adjustment is not limited to only one time adjustments.
Remain flexible in your thinking and pay attention to details when bowling in competition.