Video Analysis: Late Rotation

Alright, so this guy takes a couple of strokes on this video, just like she, her, his rotation is off as well. If you can, you can see it when you slow it down, and you’re here. So right when his left hit his entry you can see how his back is completely flat and there’s a lot of weird things happening with his legs. He’s got his left leg a little bit towards his right side which means his right is even a little bit further over. So from there, he’s just got a lot of things is got a C shape happening in his body. And that’s because he’s not at his maximum rotation by the time he’s essentially rotating over, which is not what we want. And so then, he starts to rotate as his hand is starting to pull back. He’s rotating late and getting into his maximum point of rotation by the time his pull happens here, which makes him late again on top with the right hand entering. So, once again, timing is off, you want to finish the pull and the rotation at the same time. Right now he’s neutral at entry and rotated backs in the middle which is the opposite of what we’re trying to achieve. This is the same guy but slowed down. And you can see that flat here from max point to flat on end to max point to flat on end. So, once again he’s late on his rotation, putting a ton of straps on his shoulder, so you can see that year, pretty well, is that if you are essentially not fully rotated, you’re gonna cause your shoulder to be kicked up into its socket and you’re going to get a pinch right there, up at the top, and that pinch is just going to cause a little bit of shoulder pain over time because you’re essentially putting your shoulder at a pretty extreme angle. So, working on rotation timing is important for him.