Uneven bars

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All levels


Straight jumps and variants

Longitudinal rotations

Back kaboom

Front kaboom


Ball out

Forward skills off the trampoline

Backward skills off the trampoline

Work with a bar

GymneoTV training videos: Learn and teach gymnastics on trampoline

Should we consider trampoline to be the fifth apparatus in women’s artistic gymnastics? It’s up to each coach to decide the answer to this question. For some, no, because it would decrease the time available to work on other apparatus. And for others, a resounding yes! Because although there’s a time investment to begin with, the benefits for the other apparatus are exponential. On the timescale of a gymnast’s entire career, there’s no doubt whatsoever. The regular use of the trampoline as a “tool” helps gymnasts to make faster progress!

So why doesn’t everyone use it? First of all, because you need a “real” trampoline, like those used in competition. The ideal is a trampoline set in the ground with an exit into a pit. The ultimate would be to have one in a pit, and another on the floor. But it’s also, and more importantly, because in order to teach on trampoline, you need to master even more areas of competence. And very often, a lot of coaches don’t know how to teach a Cody, a ball out, a kaboom, and all the other skills unique to trampoline, but so useful for gymnastics.

GymneoTV training materials aim to offer both beginner coaches and those already familiar with the use of the trampoline for gymnastics all the necessary knowledge for these fundamental skills. They help you to understand the close link between these elements and acrobatic skills in gymnastics. Through them, you’ll learn the technique for these specific skills, and how to teach them to your gymnasts.

You’ll see how much kabooms help with learning twists and dismounts from bars. To what extent Codys save you time when teaching Tsukaharas, Yurchenkos and double rotations on floor, especially when it comes time to add twists. Ball outs have similar benefits for forward acrobatic movements and for handsprings on vault.

And for your gymnasts to be able to transfer the sensations and reference points that they figure out in acrobatic skills off the tramp, you’ll learn the placements needed in preparatory skills.

For us, as you can see, trampoline really is a fifth apparatus. In fact, it’s really part of all the other apparatus. Our experience has shown over and over again its synergistic effect for gymnastics. It’s for this reason that we make such an effort to share all of our knowledge with you on this fantastic tool. Take the time to acquire this knowledge. You’ll be well rewarded.

To learn more about the content of our training on trampoline, take a look below at the chapter topics that we deal with for each element.