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Badminton
Fastest Racket Sport

Badminton is a racquet sport played using racquets to hit a shuttlecock across a net. Although it may be played with larger teams, the most common forms of the game are "singles" (with one player per side) and "doubles" (with two players per side).
Badminton made its debut as a demonstration sport at the 1972 Olympic Games in Munich. It was not until the 1992 Games in Barcelona that it was officially included on the Olympic programme, with men’s and women’s singles and doubles events. The mixed doubles event made its debut in 1996 at the Atlanta Olympic Games. Since then, the number of events has remained unchanged.
Although the creation of modern badminton is attributed to England, it is Asia that now dominates this sport. Between 1992 and 2008, Asian countries won 69 of the 76 medals available in Olympic competition! The dominant countries are China, Indonesia and the Republic of Korea, followed by Great Britain and Denmark.
Getting organised:
The sport quickly grew in popularity and in 1877 the first set of written rules were devised by the newly formed Bath Badminton Club. The Badminton Federation of England was created 16 years later and in 1899 it organised the first All England Championships.

Law's of Badminton:
COURT AND COURT EQUIPMENT SHUTTLE
TESTING A SHUTTLE FOR SPEED RACKET
EQUIPMENT COMPLIANCE TOSS
SCORING SYSTEM CHANGE OF ENDS
SERVICE SINGLES
DOUBLES SERVICE COURT ERRORS
FAULTS LETS
SHUTTLE NOT IN PLAY CONTINUOUS PLAY, MISCONDUCT & PENALTIES
OFFICIALS AND APPEALS

Quick Guide to Badminton

Badminton Training Tips:

Badminton training is different to the training used for any other type of sport or activity, and if you really want to improve your performance and get any better, then you do need to add some specific exercises in to your training. Badminton is quite unlike any other sport. It has it's own special way of moving, thinking and playing nevermind the completely unique equipment used.
Because of this fact, the way your training should be approached is also very different to that of other sports. For example when comparing to one of it's closest rivals - Tennis, the basic movement of the feet is a short sprint to reach a shot, whereas in Badminton, you move across court using more of a shasse/shuffle, or side step/lunging type movement.

Badminton Training Tip #1 - Stay flexible - Here's 2 little known stretches that help to reduce the chances of suffering from elbow injuries and can also increase the power in every shot you play.

Badminton Training Tip #2 - A totally different way to strengthen your hamstrings, so you can move quickly across court and lunge easily to reach low shots wherever they're played.

Badminton Training Tip #3 - Strengthen the muscles of the forearms so you have more control and power in every shot. Making and using this unusual tool will make a big difference to your game.

Badminton Training Tip #4 - This difficult exercise helps to build up strength, power and speed in the legs, heart and lungs, so you can keep going to the end of every match without feeling tired.

Badminton Training Tip #5 - Get rid of back ache caused through playing Badminton. Stretching these muscles may be one of the easiest things you can do to avoid crippling 'next day' back ache.

REBOOT Badminton Arena
Bhumkar Das Gugre road new MIDC road,
Behind Vibgyor High School Hinjewadi,
Near HDFC Bank, Pune - 411057
Email: enquiry@pdba.in
gbaenquiry2019@gmail.com
Mob: +91-9764987443
© 2019, Global Badminton Academy

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