Keeping Good Records
There are many different details that our team tracks: block times, exit breaks and second point times, which formations we have exited, what cross training we have done and when, meet scores and averages.
We are diligent with the record keeping, doing it each jump or at least every day. Record each occurrence so that you know how often you have seen any given move, but only pay attention to general trends. Do not get hung up on specific times: they are only a small part of the whole picture.
Make specific goals around these statistics, what average time or score do we want by what date. Doing this, will go far keeping the team on track.
Airspeed 4-Way Training Work Book
©1998 - Jack Jefferies, Airspeed - All Rights Reserved
More articles in this category:
- An Introduction to Piece Flying on Formation Skydives - by Ed Lightle (Posted: 2010-11-04)
- Looking for the perfect team - by Gary Beyer (Posted: 2006-06-22)
- The Challenge of 10-Way - by Christy West (Posted: 2004-09-06)
- Learning to Fly With Weights - by Ed Lightle (Posted: 2004-07-03)
- Improving Your Sequential Skills - by Ed Lightle (Posted: 2004-05-29)
- Starting a FUN 4-Way Team - by Ed Lightle (Posted: 2004-05-14)
- Performing Your Best In Competition - by Jack Jefferies (Posted: 2002-03-24)
- Keeping Good Records - by Jack Jefferies (Posted: 2002-03-10)