Category Archives: Flight School

Interviews

Anthony E

Bob S

Jay T

Larry B

Flight School sample

S 10 Dealing with a bad loss

Here is an answer to a Flight Schooler’s tournament experience.

Click on the S 10 Dealing with a bad loss.

Flight Schooler’s last step

To a Flight Schooler Sent January 14, 2013

Comments from a Flight Schooler

“Here recently, I’ve noticed that I’ve been playing the 10-ton drill so much that sometimes it’s just no problem. I was just curious if you had other drills at that difficulty level that you would recommend? “but I’ve started incorporating other games as well for the pressure side.”

Response from George S.

I’ve attached ‘C-9 Competing with yourself’ just to be sure you don’t start competing with yourself.

Comments from the Flight Schooler after his first win agains a ranked player

“have since started to play him regularly during the week which has really helped me with focus; I’m unable to replicate that
intensity (big surprise) and I was wondering if that’s usually the case with dart shooters or if that’s a sign of my sloppy practice. or just go back to the basics and it will come back real soon?”

Comments by George S.

Both of these indicate that what you need is more ranked players in your dart life, and more often. This is the third type of practice:
‘competition is practice for competition.’ You are beginning to experience a great thing in your dart life: you are running out of players who are good enough to make you sweat out a win. I suggest you consider playing challenge matches where you play someone a best of 51 (first to win 26). It looks as though you are ready, physically at least. Now you want to get your belief in your ability to outplay those who think they are better than you are, to be as good and reliable as your belief in your physical game. And the best way to do that is to compete.
And compete against the best you can find. I’m thinking that looking on the list of ranked players to find someone to play must allow you to feel very good about your game and the work you’ve put into it. I’m repeating myself with the ‘vB7 How good can you be’ attachment(I sent it to you before) but you may be ready to hear something in it that you weren’t ready for earlier. Same thing for ‘S4 The next level,’
attached. Flight School drills A1,A2,A3 are meant for perfecting your stroke, not for practice, and it sounds as though you have done that. A4 is meant for practice using your perfected stroke, and it sounds as though you are doing that too. It is now time for competing to perfect competing and it sounds as though you have begun that. From here out the sky is the limit and how well you control and maintain your focus is the thing at this point on. I have every confidence you will soon be on that list of ranked players.

Your cheerleader, George S.

Competitve improvement

It’s been a little bit since we last communicated so I thought I would send you a quick note to let you know how things are going for me at the line.
Throwing in the online webcam dart league has gone a long way in dealing with my biggest issue, which was nerves at the line. Just playing more live matches against other people with a little more than pride on the line has certainly helped.
My pub league averages have been rising as well. I have climbed back into the number one spot in the league following 3 solid weeks of performances.
Two weeks ago (this is a cricket/501 league btw) I tossed a 3.5 mpr average for the night in cricket and a 32 ppd average in 501. This past week I improved to a 4.2 mpr average for the night while my 501 fell back a bit to probably around a 26-28….didn’t really notice what it was.
The big story of this last week is we played a team that had the two guys that knocked my partner and I out of the state cricket doubles tournament and they went on to take second (we took third). I only played one match against the two as a pair but I threw a 5.6 mpr for the game to effect a bit of revenge.
Also one of their teammates was doing all he could to get in my head and distract me while I was on the line, but the more he did it the better I threw. Which is somewhat of a change for me since I have had a history of losing focus in moments like that, but I think I have learned to use that as motivation to focus even more.
I have my team state dart tournament coming up in two weeks. I have a lot of confidence going into this one. A different sort of confidence than I had going into the tournament last month. I normally do well in the team events, probably because I know I have partners to lean on when I am struggling, however this year I don’t expect to do much struggling.
I also changed darts after the tournament last month. The darts I am using now are a set I picked up quite a while ago. They have a grip setup that gives me a more consistent handle on the darts, where as my last darts I was probably holding them at different spots each time I picked them up.
All in all things are certainly going in the right direction. I know I have a long ways to go, but I think I see the path much more clearly now.
Your confident student,  Kevin

A conversation with a new Flight Schooler-Improving

I have a couple of thoughts on your comments.

First one on “I’m having a hard time figuring out what I need to do. ”  is that what you are experiencing is just normal. Your control of your stroke is erratic, as is to be expected, and one of the reasons is that you haven’t yet learned control of your focus, which is also to be expected. The physical part of delivering a dart to a dart board is not all that difficult but the part about span of attention is difficult. I’m guessing that for a couple of turns you have full focus, then after you’ve stuck a few darts where you want them, you shift into auto pilot. When you see the results of that – darts sprayed around – back comes your focus and the darts go back to behaving themselves. Your physical coordination does not leave you, it stays as it is, but your mind wanders without you knowing it. One of the things you are about with your practice is lengthening your span of attention. This is a critical thing about improving at darts. At first it is not so demanding because of the relatively big margin for error and that is what A1 is meant to help with.
>
“Granted, I’ve only done this two nights so far, but I’m not sure that I can see it improving much on the accuracy, when the consistency is obviously not there.” This is you recognizing what I’ve said above and it brings me to my second thought. I mentioned before that you are on a journey; this is part of that. Expecting improvement in two days, at least improvement you can see, is a bit ambitious. You are improving with every dart you shoot but the increment of improvement is very small. Be patient with your self and after a few weeks of A1 you will find it easier to run through the drill. Don’t stress over not improving because you are improving. Usually the visable improvement shows up in what seems like all of a sudden but has been happening all along. An analogy I like is with children, those you don’t see regularly.  They walk in the door, you see the growth and are surprised by it. If you are around them every day you don’t notice the every day changes so what has been going on all along hits you all at once.
>
Perfecting your dart stroke will continue to be a long slow journey with what seems like binary spikes, or jumps, in improvement but is in reality something which is going on during every one of your practice sessions.
>
You are improving, you are getting better.

An exchange with a Flight Schooler

Hi George,
Well it’s been another 2 weeks and I’ve been working on A2. I picked  this routine up very quickly (1st attempt only took 44mins to complete) and have been adding numbers on mainly 25, T16, D12, D6 as these 4 numbers seem to come up regularly in games and I’m down to the 30mins mark even with the extra numbers.

My routine now consists of A1 (keeping with this one as it helps the big numbers), A7, A2 and then a few games against the PC opponent.

My Grouping and Accuracy are beyond belief now, so much so that I can almost visualize where the dart going is going to land in the board before I throw it. My 3 darts when thrown are almost in the same hole each time or if not 1 of the 3 is no more than 3mm away from the other 2. I’ve tried to introduce the rest of the team to Flight School as
well as they are amazed at how far my game has come over the last 4 – 6 weeks, so hopefully you’ll be getting some new customers very soon.:)
I never thought that a practice regime could improve my game by this much and we’re talking a good 20 points on what I was throwing at before. I’ve been consistently throwing above the 80 mark and last night in my singles after 24 darts (1001 game) had 96 left. Unfortunately the other guy took out 100 in 2 darts to finish with a 26 darter. However, that gave me a 113 average for the singles last night and both our team and theirs were amazed by both of us since he finished with a 115.5 average as well.

Thank you so much George, I’m enjoying my darts even more than I use to.
Yours, Chris.

On Tue, Jun 14, 2011 at 1:08 PM, challengegeo

I’m thrilled at your success. These kinds of successes really make Flight School so satisfying for me.
I’d like to ask a favor. May I publish what you’ve said here? I will not use your name, unless you want me to, it’s just that others can gain encouragement from your experience and I’d like to share it with the world.
Your happy friend in darts, George S.
ps – I find that darts is so personal, so private, in the practice part of it, that each person needs to make the commitment on their own, as you have.
Enjoyment comes from showing in public, as well as in private, what has been learned in private. Your enjoyment doubles when you enjoy solitary practice.

Peaceful Sango

Peaceful Sango

Flight Schooler in Zimbabwe

February 2011

How Flight School is practice a different way

Flight School provides drills for learning how to control a dart’s flight path.

Flight School provides techniques for learning game strategies.

Flight School provides guidance for competing at the game/sport of darts.

Flight School does not teach a person how to play the game of darts.

 

Principle: Improve your practice to improve your game

 

Physical practice:

Drills are tasks to be performed.

Flight School is different from ‘practice games’ because of the Flight School mind set.

The Flight School mind set is like the one you have for taking out the trash.

 

When taking out the trash, you don’t analyze lifting, opening, tying and closing you just do those things and trash ends at the curb.  That’s the premise behind Flight School: shooting a dart is mainly intuitive. The practice routines let you learn how to ‘shoot’ a dart to where you want it without thought.

 

The drill becomes one more task to be done during your day.

Take out the trash then do the drill then do something else or see what’s on TV.

 

Do not compete with your self

A drill is not a contest to see how many targets you can hit, how many you can hit within so many minutes, which targets you finish first or last, or how many targets you have in your routine compared to someone else.

 

Psychobabble has limited application.

Physical practice is to learn how to stick a dart into a target anywhere on the dart board.

It is not to find out how your body coordinates the actions needed to get the dart to stick where you want it.

There is no need to know how you stand or lean or what your arm, wrist and fingers are doing in order to get the dart to stick into the target. What your arm, wrist and fingers are doing is none of your business.

You do not pit your self against the clock or a goal or a previous accomplishment or some standard of performance.

You just continue sticking darts into targets until it becomes – taking out the trash.

You can analyze your self right out of the game.

 

There are four physical practice drills: A1, A2, A3 and A4 each one leads to the next. A4 is similar to A1 but includes grouping of darts where A1 does not. Your progression through the drills lets you see how your skill is improving.

         

There are two other parts of Flight School which deal with the mental aspects (memorization) and competition aspects (emotional) issues of the dart game/sport.

About how this works

A conversation with a Flight Schooler included this.

When you work with Flight School drills you will by necessity correct any flaws in your stroke simply by having to do that in order to finish the drills. If you are twisting your wrist enough to affect the flight path of the dart you will stop the twisting without paying much attention to the effort. This is how FS drills work. You correct flaws in order to finish the drill and you make the corrections without over analyzing everything. Over time your stroke becomes perfected without paying very much attention to the minutia involved. 

 

I think you may be getting the gist of what I suggest by this time. You have apparently been focusing on all the things which are distractions instead of the goal of your practice which is to finish the drill by sticking the darts in the targets. Just let yourself be yourself. There is no right way; there is no wrong way, only the way you do it. Read the basics part of A02 introduction again.
Same goes for how you grip the dart.  Don’t make the mistake of making this more difficult than it has to be. The best foundation is how you do it without thinking about it. Just “shoot the dart.”

A conversation about old dogs and new tricks

Improving your game after years of playing.

 

From: George [mailto:challengegeo@comcast.net]
Sent: Saturday, September 11, 2010 5:35 AM
To: Gary Subject: Thanks for asking about FS
 

Thank you for your interest in Flight School. Please read the attached.

 

—– Original Message —–

From: Gary  

To: ‘George’

Sent: Saturday, September 11, 2010, 3:18 PM Subject: RE: Thanks for asking about FS

Hi George;

Thanks for your prompt reply. I have purchased, but not yet received, Darts: Beginning to End. Are the practice drills mentioned in your e-mail attachment set out in the book?

I have been playing for over 20 years in leagues and tournaments. I am interested in learning how to improve my competition performance, particularly in tournaments against top level players.

Thanks, Gary

 

From: George [mailto:challengegeo@comcast.net]
Sent:
Saturday, September 11, 2010 5:02 PM

To: Gary Subject: Re: Thanks for asking about FS

Hi Gary, yes there is a chapter “DIY Flight School” and the drills and techniques are all there also, along with a whole bunch of other stuff I hope you find of interest. I’m around too; if you have specific somethings you think I may be able to help with.

I’ll wait until you get to go through B2E (my nickname) to see if you come up with anything.

And thank you for your interest in B2E, George S.

 

—– Original Message —–

From: Gary  

To: ‘George’

Sent: Thursday, September 16, 2010 6:43 PM Subject: RE: Thanks for asking about FS

 

Hi George; 

I received B2E today and began with the accuracy drill. I believe this will be very helpful to me and I thank you for your book and advice. I started out with 6 numbers and finished in 15 minuets. Therefore I will begin adding numbers as you suggest, aiming toward your standard of 14 numbers in 40 minuets.

 

Prior to B2E I used other practice methods I still find useful. I particularly like going around the clock on doubles, double down (sometimes called half-it and a variety of other names) and “29″ developed by Bob Anderson (according to John Lowe). In your opinion is it harmful for me to use these other methods along with accuracy or should I keep at accuracy until I progress to the 10 ton drill? 

Thanks, Gary

 

From: George [mailto:challengegeo@comcast.net]
Sent:
Friday, September 17, 2010 6:57 AM

To: Gary Subject: Re: Thanks for asking about FS

 

I wouldn’t say your practice methods are ’harmful’ but instead, un-necessary. In Chapter six of B2E I talk about distractions and competing with your self, and have Flight Schoolers comments on these things. I think this is really important as you will see.

Chapters five and six are meant to head off mistakes I’ve seen so many make and improve a person’s prowess at the game.

The tendency of many, if not most dart players is to jump right in and start practicing. Diving into chapter seven stuff is what quite a few do. That can lead to missing the prowess growth knowledge and understanding stuff which is beyond the physical act of shooting a dart. The chapters other than seven are where all that ‘stuff’ is written.

Let me know what you discover and what else I may help with.

George S.

 

—– Original Message —–

From: Gary

To: ‘George’

Sent: Wednesday, September 22, 2010 2:00 PM

Subject: RE: Thanks for asking about FS

George,

I have now read ch. 1-9 of B2E and am practicing the grouping and accuracy drills. I find both helpful and am trying my best to adjust to the new practice routine. The most difficult challenges I am facing relate to competing with my self and focus/concentration. Sometimes during the accuracy drill I find my mind drifting to distractions involving the mechanics of my stance, grip and stoke instead of simply spot shooting and feeling my stroke.

Also I occasionally want to check my progress by playing 501 several times and checking my PPD average, playing SEWA practice games, etc.  When I do this it is difficult to resist trying to beat my personal best. I guess improvement in these areas will come with time.

Part of my challenge is associated with the fact I have been playing competitively for over 20 years and am already one of the better players in my 3 county area (e.g. I have represented my league in regional ADO 501 & Cricket events, won league titles and MVPs, local stuff like that).  I have been working on my grip, stance and stroke for many years in a continuing effort to improve. However, I know, from competing at tournaments against top level players and then watching those players advance to the later rounds of the tournament, that I am far from “good”. Accordingly I will keep at the drills suggested in B2E and see if I can make a break through to the next level.

Thanks again, Gary

 

From: George [mailto:challengegeo@comcast.net]
Sent:
Wednesday, September 22, 2010 2:02 PM

To: Gary Subject: Re: Thanks for asking about FS

Hi Gary, I know this is a new twist to the kind of practice most people are used to but in its simplicity lays its effectiveness.

A1 and A2 will smooth out your stroke and spot shooting will become a natural part of your focus of concentration as you continue to use them.

You may find that A4 is no longer necessary except as a warm up exercise before beginning A2. When you’re at A2 your darts will group as part of that practice regimen.

As you become used to not testing your self against your self and begin simply sticking a dart in a target you will gain an absolute knowledge that you will stick ‘this dart into that target’ or come bloody close, simply because you’ve done it so repetitively.

This phase of practice is quietly letting you know that shooting every dart the same is something you do and when you take this practice knowledge into competition (the third phase of practice) you will experience the results. 

I find no difficulty with playing a few games of 501 or SEWA practice games now and then since you understand what competing with your self is and how detrimental it is to your improvement. 

Also, recognizing how your stroke and dart delivery feels is not a bad thing, so long as you don’t dwell on it, since I believe that will be how you will ‘get it back’ when you go a bit off and that will get you through to the next round in competition.

Welcome to Flight School Gary, I know the next level is well within your reach. Please keep me in the loop; I’d like to be the first person to recognize there is a rising star on the PDC scene.

Your friend in darts, George S.

 

 

—– Original Message —–

From: Gary

To: ‘George’

Sent: Monday, September 27, 2010 1:29 PM

Subject: RE: Thanks for asking about FS

Hi George; 

I am continuing to follow the accuracy drill with success. I am doing 12 numbers (all doubles and triples as instructed) in about 35 to 40 minuets. I plan on continuing this practice routine, increasing to 14 or 15 numbers as I progress. 

In the foreseeable future I may move on to the ten ton drill. When I am ready do you recommend adding the ten ton drill to my accuracy routine, replacing accuracy with ten ton, or alternating these drills on different days? Considering the fact I do not have unlimited time to devote to practice, should I simply stick with accuracy for now and leave the ten ton drill alone? 

One of the constraints I face is the amount of time I can devote to practice. I read the section in B2E regarding sacrifice. I understand that the level of proficiency I achieve is directly related to the amount of practice I put in. I also recognize that there is a balance to be achieved between darts and the other things I want to do and have to do. With that in mind, I appreciate accuracy because I can predict the amount of time I will need to devote to practice and then allocate the time in my day. With the ten ton drill the amount of time needed to complete the drill is somewhat unpredictable (I tried the drill using only one number to get a feel for it).  

Thanks for your assistance, Gary

 

From: George [mailto:challengegeo@comcast.net]
Sent:
Monday, September 27, 2010 1:43 PM

To: Gary Subject: Re: Thanks for asking about FS

Great news, Gary, your progress with A2. I think A2 can forever be part of your practice since once you have your stroke perfected it will allow you to keep it sharp.

 A3, as you already found out, is a different animal. You can use this to raise your level of competence you have with your perfected stroke while you continue to keep it sharp with A2. You can still control the amount of time you spend at darts only now you’ll do it with how many numbers you set up. You’ll learn how long one number will take and will be able to work from there. A practice regimen that has the amount of A2 and A3 which you can finish within your available time should work out just fine.

Keep my in the loop please.

Your friend in darts, George S.

 

—– Original Message —–

From: Gary

To: ‘George’

Sent: Wednesday, October 06, 2010 8:31 PM

Subject: RE: Thanks for asking about FS

 

Hi George;

Thanks again for flight school. I am now consistently doing 14 numbers on A2 (all double, triples and bull) in 30 to 35 minuets. I am really starting to feel improvement in my ability to hit a desired double or triple on demand. In fact, I expect to hit the required target as needed. I have been seeing improvement during league play, especially on out shots. Soon I will start incorporating A3 at some level into my practice routine.

What is your opinion of a champion’s choice board (1/2 wide doubles and triples) as a practice tool? Gary

 

From: George [mailto:challengegeo@comcast.net]
Sent:
Thursday, October 07, 2010 5:40 AM

To: Gary
Subject: Re: Thanks for asking about FS

I am not a fan of spending money which doesn’t need to be spent and that is how I feel about “practice” dart boards. If you are using the ‘spot shooting’ technique your target is already as small as you can make it. I don’t see an advantage to a smaller double/triple bed since the hole is the same size. Some believe it helps them see a larger target when they switch from the “practice” board to regulation but I’m of the opinion you should practice the way you’ll play.

Thanks for the update. Congratulations on your progress. I’m particularly pleased that you are enjoying competition more as a result of your practice work. Some struggle a bit taking practice habits into competition (emotional practice).

George S.

 

—– Original Message —–

From: Gary

To: ‘George’

Sent: Monday, October 18, 2010 7:41 PM Subject: RE: Thanks for asking about FS

 

Hi George;

Well, I am still enjoying flight school and continue to progress with A2. I typically complete 15 numbers in 27 to 35 minuets.  I believe the most difficult challenge in achieving my goal is emotional practice. I live in a somewhat rural area and seldom get to play against good ADO tournament level competition.

In my prior communication to you I stated I have realized improvement during league play. However, although I am improving and winning, I notice that nerves during competition sometimes cause me not to play as well as I practice, particularly when my opponent is skilled and/or the stakes are high. It is more difficult for me to “put the dart in the hole” under such circumstances despite being able to do so in practice. Of course, I am aware this phenomenon is common. My opponents also have the same difficulty. And I have observed “wobbly knees syndrome” in some world class level players, especially when they play on stage against the likes of Phil Taylor, James Wade or Raymond Van Barneveld.

In your opinion, is consistent solitary practice the best way to improve at the emotional aspect of competition?

Thanks, Gary

 

From: George [mailto:challengegeo@comcast.net]
Sent:
Thursday, October 19, 2010 5:40 AM

To: Gary
Subject: Re: Thanks for asking about FS

Your control of your stroke is a very good thing, and I believe it comes from your work with A2. 

In response to your question “is consistent solitary practice the best way to improve at the emotional aspect of competition?”: You seem to have achieved the goal for A2: perfecting control of the flight path of your dart; so now A2 becomes a tool for maintaining your edge and you should be ready for A3.

The prerequisite for A3 is a perfected stroke and the goal of A3 is confidence in your ability to use your perfected stroke under pressure. I suggest you stay with A2 as you ease into A3. This is the best path to overcoming “wobbly knees syndrome” and being able to “put the dart in the hole” against the toughest competitors you can find.

As for shooting pressure darts, “I notice that nerves during competition sometimes cause me not to play as well as I practice, particularly when my opponent is skilled and/or the stakes are high.” What do you think causes you to miss: (1) is it because you are over excited? Or (2) is it because you are afraid of choking?

If it is due to (1): Being excited is why we play the game, isn’t it? Enjoy the tingling, the rush! I hope you never lose it! If it is (2): It would seem that you have a confidence problem. If that is the case, A3 along with A2, should let you work on fixing that. Take your practice attitude with you to the oche and shoot the shot just as you do every practice session. Your A2 and A3 practice will pull you through.

From “Beginning to End” of Flight School you are learning confidence in yourself in all aspects of the game. You gain confidence that you can score heavily and hit any out as well. Flight School will not take away from knowing you have a pressure shot to make but your work with it will give you the knowledge that you can hit that out, or triple, at any given time, taking away any fear you may have.

The more you play against better competition the more confidence you will gain in these pressure shots. Competition is practice for competition.

Your cheer leader and fan, George S.

 

 

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