Badminton Training Center Markham | Badminton coaching courses | Badminton training camps Markham

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Badminton Training Center Markham | Badminton coaching courses | Badminton training camps Markham

Badminton Coaching Centre Markham and Richmond Hill
How to Choose a Good Badminton Racket?
Your badminton racket is the most important equipment in the game. The right racket can complement your strengths and the wrong one can hinder them. You should choose a racket that matches your skills.
Whether you are a student at the Ray Wong Badminton Coaching Centre Markham and Richmond Hill or not, this guide can help you choose the right racket.
Balance Point
The balance point of a badminton racket can be found in 3 different places:
• Head – A balance point at the head assures you of power so you can send the shuttle a good length. However, this comes at a cost. You will have less control. This racket is great for rallies and you can get lengthy clears.
• Handle – If you choose a racket with a balance point at the handle, you gain control and can effectively speed up your reaction time. However, you won’t have that extra power. This racket can be manipulated and swung easily and are popular among doubles players who are looking to reach quickly.
• Neutral Balance – A neutral balance point is a good middle-ground for those who do not yet understand their strengths and weaknesses. It’s the perfect balance between control and power. This is an ideal choice for badminton beginners.
Lightweight badminton rackets are ideally suited for beginners. These weigh anywhere between 95g to 89g. These rackets are far easier to control given their light weight. These also afford quick recovery and stroking speeds. You can deliver quick serves and switch from strokes effortlessly. Lightweight rackets are easier on the shoulders and the wrist and hence reduce the chance of injury.
A heavier racket is good for experienced players. Singles players typically opt for a heavier racket as it gives them stability, whereas doubles players opt for lightweight rackets that allow for quick reactions.
All in all, a racket in the range of 80g to 100g is a good buy.
Rackets are essentially made from one of 3 materials – steel, graphite and aluminium. Each material has a distinct feel.
• Steel Rackets – Steel rackets are super strong and are economical. They are typically heavy and are not that comfortable to use.
• Graphite Rackets – Graphite rackets are comfortable, flexible and very easy to use. They are extremely light but pricey.
• Aluminium rackets – Aluminium rackets are quite strong too. They are lighter in comparison to steel rackets but heavier in comparison to graphite rackets. These rackets offer less flexibility compared to graphite rackets.
Here at Ray Wong Badminton Coaching Centre Markham and Richmond Hill, we are happy to provide expert advice so you can choose a racket that’s right for you. Contact us today to begin your badminton journey in style.