Bounce the ball and collect the stars. Click/tap to move the ball down.
Bouncing the ball while standing still is one of the earliest object control skills to be mastered, however it is much harder to bounce the ball while walking or running (dribbling). This skill should be introduced in Year 1 and mastered by Year 4.
A player in possession of the football can run as far as they like instead of passing it to their teammates. Of course, to run with the ball this way, the player needs to bounce the ball every 15 metres. Surprisingly, many at the amateur level take the skill of bouncing for granted.30-Nov-2021
Ball Skills include throwing, catching, rolling, dribbling, kicking, and aiming for a target. While playing with a ball, children develop their bilateral integration, eye-hand coordination, eye-foot coordination, timing, sequencing, and motor planning skills.
Ball play builds hand-eye coordination, gross and fine motor skills, spatial awareness, grasping skills, problem-solving skills, balance, and even language and social skills.07-Nov-2019
Bouncing requires your child to track the up and down movement of a ball, and to push it downward firmly so that it will rebound.
Bouncy Balls is a simple, free noise meter that can be used in the classroom. As sounds increase, plastic balls, emoji, bubbles, or eyeballs shoot up from the bottom of the screen and move erratically until levels decrease. Use Bouncy Balls during group work when high noise levels can distract students.
Hold ball in both hands, chest high. Step forward, extend your arms and snap your wrists to throw the ball forward and down into the floor, to bounce it to your teammate. Finish with arms in front, thigh high.23-Sept-2015
Dribbling is a repetitive action in which a player uses one hand to bounce the basketball continuously, that is, without interruption, on the court.