Hockey Tips, Drills & Product Reviews

Find everything you need to know about hockey from some of the best experts in the world. Your game will never be the same!

Here you will find everything you need to know from some of the BEST EXPERTS IN THE WORLD OF HOCKEY. A vast collection of tips on shooting, passing, stickhandling, skating, training, goaltending and mental/ emotional preparation. These are all IMPORTANT SKILLS when it comes to playing hockey and understanding these tips will give you an incredible amount of knowledge about every subject you can shake a stick at. To be successful, it helps to learn from the best and with each post in this section you are receiving QUALIFIED RESOURCES to help make you unstoppable out there on the ice. Playing the game is half the battle, to be fully prepared when you step into the rink make sure you study these guidelines. They will absolutely GIVE YOU AN EDGE VERSUS THE COMPETITION. There are not only written articles throughout this section, but also video posts to give you step-by-step visuals at how to further your hockey career!

  • To determine the right hockey stick length for your needs, there are a few options you can choose from. A lot of this rides on whether you are an experience hockey player, or a beginner. First let’s take a look at the right length for the beginner players out there.

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  • In hockey, let’s face it – the defenseman doesn’t get nearly the attention they deserve for their contribution to the ebb and flow of a hockey game. But like all of the HockeyShot advice, if you follow it in a game setting, you have a great opportunity to grab your share of the glory.

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  • Being a defenseman often doesn’t come with the glory or recognition of a forward player who has more scoring opportunities to capture the spotlight. A talented defenseman may not get the headlines as often, however they do need to know where the lines are on the ice – as well as the dots, circles, net markings and the hash marks.

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  • Wrist Shot tips, instructions and videos .The wrist shot is probably the most effective shot in hockey. It is the most accurate shot and it can be released fairly quickly!

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  • One of the best ways a hockey player can improve their goal scoring is by working on their shot. Accuracy is a very important part of shooting, and should be practiced on a regular basis. In the NHL the BEST players average about 5 shots per game and they are playing three 20 minute periods. I would guess that most good minor hockey players get about 1-6 shots per game. When you look at it this way you can understand why working on your shot is so important! If you only get about 1-6 shots...

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  • Developing a great snap shot helps you capitalize on scoring opportunities, and catch goaltenders off guard when you’re in front of the net. This shot makes an excellent apition to your hockey skills arsenal. There are a number of things you’ll want to keep in mind to make the snap shot a natural part of your game. When you are between the hash marks, or on the point, the snap shot stance can let you fake the goalie out as to whether you’re going to shoot on goal, or pass to your lin...

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  • In this video, we are going to show you a few drills that can be done with the Green Biscuit and the FlyPuck to help improve your stickhandling. Practicing your stickhandling at home can be really fun because you can use it in a variety of ways.

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  • If you are looking for hockey workout equipment for off-ice stickhandling, passing, shooting or skating practice, the Slideboard Pro is a great setup for both kids and adults.

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  • Overall I like the slideboard. I think that younger hockey players will get the most use out of it because it would help them develop a lot of fundamental skills. A player with a big imagination could think of a lot of uses for the slideboard. There were a few things that I liked and a few I didn't like. I will outline the pros and cons below.

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  • It would be great if all your shots on net were from a straight on breakaway with a head of steam. The reality is, you are often dodging and deking around in your opponent’s end, the neutral zone and your own end of the ice. Should you find yourself looping around and ready to fire on the net, you have to be prepared to make a shot or maybe a few

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