7 Practical Ways Coaches Are Using FungoMan [Videos]

Posted by Camille D.C. Sutton | Oct 18, 2016 11:11:36 AM

Baseball_Practice_FungoMan.png

What makes a practice session successful? Is it in the drills, the pep talk, the effort, the mental game?

If you look at how coaches run their practices, you'll soon discover there are as many approaches as there are coaches. Some go for covering every aspect of the game every practice, others allot days for hitting and days for defense. Other coaches multitask groups and cover hitting and defense simultaneously. 

Of course, some coaches fare better than others at creating cohesive teams that win ball games. Today we want to show off some of the programs who use FungoMan as part of their winning strategy. 


1. Catchers are getting more work

 

 

2. Infielders are running down flyballs

 

 

3. Coaches are maximizing team efficiency 

 

 

4. Outfielders are working more specifically

 

 

5. Players are getting a true home field advantage in the outfield

 

 

6. Players are mastering popup communication 

 

 

7. REPS for all

 

 
This outstanding organization is making room to teach the integrity of the game of baseball and to help players understand the greatness of the game while learning the life lessons associated with baseball. To be a program of opportunity that allows athletically gifted youth the chance to participate in elite travel baseball regardless of circumstance.

Now that you’ve seen some of the ways coaches are using FungoMan, take a look at our Twitter page for more tips, drills, and opinions on baseball, coaching, and training. What makes your practice successful?

Tell us what you think by mentioning us on Twitter @FungoMan.

coach-testimonials-fungoman

Topics: Baseball Practice, FungoMan, Baseball Coach

Written by Camille D.C. Sutton

Let's just say that I can hang with the best of them in a game of serious wiffle ball. An expert observer, baseball admirer, and baseball coach's daughter, I'm just here to share the latest and greatest in baseball development, baseball training, and maybe some of my peanuts at the ballpark.

Leave a Comment