It’s hard to shooting off the rail, isn’t it?
What should I do?
When you place the bridge of your left hand on the rail, put your weight very firmly on the bridge and press it down.
It’s like your entire body is supported by your left hand.
It’s a good idea to pull your hips back a little so that you don’t lean too far forward.
This will make your whole body immobile and stable.
On the other hand, your right hand should be relaxed as you stroke.
This will prevent the base from shaking and ensure a stable cue.
How do you feel about shooting off the rail?
It’s not nice, is it?
It’s the worst.
Even Bohning says he hates it.
I don’t think many people like it.
However, if you learn this method, you will be able to improve your cueing and become good at it.
One of the difficulties of the shooting off the rail is that it is difficult to ensure stability, including the bridge.
In addition, the cue point is limited and the stroke is difficult, which makes it annoying.
What should I do?
Normally, most people do not put their weight on the left hand side of the bridge off the rail, but pull their hips back and put their weight on their waist, but this method is the opposite.
As I concluded at the beginning of this article, when you place the left hand bridge off the rail, deliberately put your weight on that left hand to support your body.
This will make your entire body immobile and stabilized, while your right arm should be light, so that you can make a stable stroke.
Since your entire body is slightly forward, the cue will be at an angle, though slightly, and you will have a better chance of avoiding the embarrassing chomage.
It may be hard to get used to at first, but after practicing this form many times, you will find that it is no longer difficult to take this form, and in fact, you will find that you are able to put the ball on more consistently.
You will be able to cueing the ball confidently and firmly, and you will be able to cueing the ball with good quality even at off the rail.
Please give it a try!