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feet right and left by tipping and rotating the legs inside the hip Joint, which simulates the same movements when skiing on the snow. Now turn the legs so the toes point at


each other in a wedge-like action and turn the toes out in a herringbone (duck- footed) action. Then rotate one leg/foot toward the other and then try it with the other leg. Then swivel and tip legs and toes together in the same direction, mimicking a parallel turn.


3. GET A FEEL FOR ARCING AND EDGING


The next order of business is to demonstrate making arcs in the carpet or snow with your legs and feet, to the outside and inside. Point out to students that they’ll feel more pres- sure (and friction if wearing socks on carpet) with the outside arc, but not with the inside. If you’re doing this outdoors, have students notice the trench their boot makes with the outside edge. The outside edge is the power (or brawn),


and the inside is the guider (or brains). This demonstrates the fundamental that pressure is directed from outside ski (foot) to outside


Author Mac Jackson demonstrates an athletic stance – complete with eyeball props on his thighs that help show the way toward adventures that await.


ski (foot), as the inside ski (foot) determines the size of the arc (turn). Next, walk around in a circle with the


right foot/leg on the outside and vice versa. Shuffle legs in the same way, then


go around the room, or on the snow in a serpentine fashion, simulating skiing. Do it on the right sides of the feet (socks) and then on the left side, simulating edging while rotating. If there is room, try doing


­D g T ! R DZ­s g ǯ T _ S T DZ 5 s R ! ¬ ! R 7 R


DZ g DZ D g 5 _ T _ ! DZ S U ~


THESNOWPROS.ORG | 45


ERIC WINTER


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