Curbet consists of two parts. The first part – the transition from the feet to the hands, the second part – the transition from hand to foot. The second part – the transition from hand to foot – should be studied first, since it is less complex and, in addition, includes a component to some other acrobatic exercises.
The second part of curvet .
Performance. Apprentice with a push becomes a handstand . Designating a handstand , it slightly lowers the entire rack ( ie, the body with the feet ) , as though he would go with her ??to the floor. Then , a little prognuv body at the waist and both legs bent at the knees, he abruptly straightens the leg at the same time repelled by direct hands on the floor and slightly bending your body gets to his feet with their hands up .
Note . On learning of this exercise, you should pay particular attention .
The first part of curbet .
Original position. Standing, hands free, stress-free omitted at the seams , legs slightly apart , feet parallel .
Disciple making small squat while taking out his hands before him ,
slightly lifting your heels off the floor. Free stroke unstrained hands down for himself, at the same time dramatically tilting the body down , a sharp jerk of both legs straight student puts his hands on the floor and goes into a handstand .
Notes. 1. Note the swing arms ( for myself ) when the hand is tilted down body rise as high as possible , and at a push to reach for a body in the rack.
2 . Hands on the floor to put in place the initial position of the feet .
Coming in a handstand , the student performs the second part of curbet described above. When connecting both parts in one movement turns full curvet . Full curvet is an independent exercise and is usually performed at a pace several times.
Exercise on unlearns Lounge