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The Jump Serve. The jump serve is the most popular type of beach volleyball serve among the pros. It, packs in the most power and speed, and can also be combined to include float or topspin depending on your skill level. On the other hand, the increased set-up and additional movement make the jump serve one of the most likely to incur errors.
AVP Beach Volleyball Pro, Geena Urango teaches how to jump serve on the beach, broken down by her serving routine, mindset and technique in this MCKB tutoria...
Jump Serving on the Beach. The sky ball The sky ball is an effective beach volleyball serve because when playing on the beach, player's must deal with elements such as the sun, wind, and rain. Some player's serve sky balls without spin. This makes the ball come down from the sky like a float serve, making it hard to pass because it's moving around.
In volleyball, the jump serve is a type of serve where the serving player increases power and serve height by jumping to hit the ball. The extra motion generated in a jump serve allows the server to put additional power on the ball and this can make the serve very difficult to handle for the receiving team.
Learn how to serve a volleyball from Jeremy Casebeer, voted BEST SERVER on the AVP Professional Beach Volleyball Tour in 2016 and 2019. Jeremy Casebeer revea...
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Moving in the sand and jumping in the sand is much more difficult than in indoor, so playing beach volleyball helps you develop a stronger jump and makes you quicker on defense because you’re under constant resistance in the sand. See the links below to learn more about how sand volleyball can help you improve your indoor game!
A jump serve is an advanced volleyball serve where the ball is thrown into the air and the player makes contact with it by jumping and hitting it in midair. This is a popular serve in college and professional volleyball games because it has a lot of power and speed. Mastering the jump serve can confuse and demoralize the opposing team, which is a good way to rack up points quickly.
Toss the ball into the air (use one hand) and approach with two or three steps. Contact the ball with your arm fully extended and make sure it goes over the net. Aim deep into the court. Once you’re able to serve 10 in a row over the net and into the court, take a few steps back and start the process over again.