Frequently asked questions. Number six, we’re going to be giving you some answers to questions that we get from parents and athletes on a daily basis.


hello and welcome to Tulsa tumble talk with justice tumbling company, the one and only Tulsa tumbling show where we your Tulsa tumbling experts. Answer the questions that we get from parents and athletes on a daily basis. We are your hosts Coulton cruise and rusty breath slur and we are the owners of justice tumbling company in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Sorry guys, I didn’t mean to sound so repetitive there. Anyway, um, so we’ve got three questions that we wanted to go over and give you guys answers to. And of course if you have any questions that you want to be featured onto our Jenks tumbling lessons show, um, you can definitely shoot us an email or, um, I just ask us in class, come up to her and just say, Hey, will you do, do one over this and a, and we’ll either make it a full bone podcast or just feature in our frequently asked question section. So anyway, without further ado, um, question number one, rusty, we’ve been working on this skill for a long time is tumbling, just not for my kid.

Yeah. I hate to hear that. Um, everybody learns at their own pace. Everybody is different. Uh, if your kid is enjoying it, if it’s something they’re passionate about, um, I would let them continue to do it. I understand that it is an expensive sport. Um, but if your kid is not like dreading going to tumbling, then yes. Other than that, uh, putting in the work, uh, I know the South Fleet because I’ve worked, she just done classes at our gym. She’s done privates. Um, this is an athlete. You got a back handspring and then one little thing went wrong and he kind of freaked her out and she went back and we’ve now had to relearn the backhand spring. So when a parent sees an athlete working that same skill over and over to the, to the parent, that can seem very repetitive to the athlete. Probably not. They’re just excited to get the skill and then get the skill again. But to the parent who’s paying for it, probably not the best.

Yeah, no. And, and you know, this parents specifically sits in our lounge and she, she can see her kid over and over and over again doing these backhand springs on our Jenks tumbling lessons cameras. And, um, I’m sure if to that parent it’s like, okay, another backhand spring and other back handspring and other backhand spring and all they see are like dollar signs that are just getting flushed down the drain. But that’s truly not the case. I wish parents would, uh, would listen to our podcast and it would give you guys a little bit more insight on why we can’t let your, your athlete move forward. Um, it has very, very, very little to do with the time you’re spending in. But more of the athlete, their, their mindset, their, uh, their drive and their dedication and what they want. Um, remember that please, please remember that, uh, we can, we can want it at just as bad as you do, but if your athlete is having a struggle, um, or if they’re kind of going through something, um, it could be very, very temporary. And to pull them out of something that they love to do, if they’re enjoying it. Um, I think would, uh, would do more harm than good. Uh, really

then don’t, a lot of parents see their friends, athletes or kids getting skills and don’t compare your Jenks tumbling lessons child to anybody else’s child. Everybody learns at their own pace. Everybody is different. Some are natural born tumblers, some really after work at it. So as long as their kid is having fun, keep pushing, keep drilling technique, listened to the podcasts, do the homework at home and it will click eventually.

Yeah. Now the next question is, should we do classes or privates? Whenever I’ve gotten these questions before? Um, it, it is like usually a new person coming in. Um, but sometimes maybe they’d been doing classes for a while or they’ve been doing privates for awhile. Uh, here’s our answer to that is that every athlete is different. Every single athlete is different. If they’d been doing privates and, uh, and, and something just isn’t clicking than what I have. What I’ve suggested is that why don’t you jump in a class and see if that, um, kind of the pressure from having other kids watching you, uh, if that helps you out. That’s something that it’s rare, but sometimes, sometimes that’s the case where a kid actually enjoys classes better than privates.

Absolutely. I’ve had it where kids can’t stay on private, so they have to be around their friends or other people kind of motivating them to try or when they see that other athlete you get a skill at, pushes them to get us.

And maybe this is, this is a good answer for our Jenks tumbling lessons last question about is my kid just not meant for tumbling. She’s been working on this skill for a long time. Um, but I think that so many parents see privates as like the top, the top option. And my mind you, most of the time it is, um, it is much more expensive. So they see that high price tag and they think without a doubt, this is the way to go. And, and that may not always be the case,

especially with our Jenks tumbling lessons right program, the way it’s structured. Um, it should be very easy for them to progress through skills. So classes and privates, if you’re able to do both, um, privates are getting that one on one. Really focusing on that one skill or one thing that the athlete needs worked on in the class or you’re going to be following a class structure to where you’re probably not only that skill but other things at the same time and new drills that are going to be conditioning you along the way. Right. So that are needed to move up to the next class. Both are definitely great. Um, some kids just thrive in one better than the other.

Yeah, yeah. Yeah. So, um, if you are wondering that question, just ask a coach, um, ask me or RST and, and we’ll give you, give you the answer and tell you specifically about your, your Jenks tumbling lessons kid. Now the last question that we have is I’m way past a backhand spring. So why are you having these still work on it?

That’s a good a good question. Good question. I’ve been tumbling for man probably like 15 years now, if not longer. Um, I have, obviously I have a standing back hand spring and I can do a lot of stuff out of that backhand spring. But I guarantee you when I do that backhand spring, I’m see, I’m watching. Yeah, there’s, there’s corrections and he coach. Yeah, we’ll give corrections. I mean my backhand springs is not perfect by any means. Nobody’s is. There’s always something that is going to be worked on that will make you stronger, that’ll make your next skill easier. So we are always going to give you a critique of some sort.

Yeah. And here’s the thing. I don’t care if you are a level five athlete or you’re a college cheerleader or your, you know, top of your Jenks tumbling lessons high school, uh, squad. Every single pass you throw, um, will not be perfect. Every single pass will not be perfect. Let me see. Let me repeat that. That means you will not have a perfect pass. So there are things that you’re going to constantly need to be working on. You can, you could throw a hundreds and hundreds and hundreds of roundup. I can’t spring Tux. And, uh, and maybe you still aren’t getting your arms up high enough. That’s okay. We can work on that. Um, but don’t think that just because you move past something doesn’t mean that we’ll ever critique it again. Yeah.

Or that you’ll never write your essay. You’ll never go back and you should be continuously perfecting every skill you have. Yeah. Um, cause you want to be that as close to perfect as you can. That’s where you’re going to score high in techniques. That’s where you’re going to be consistent in your Jenks tumbling lessons tumbling. You’re never going to run into blocks, anything like that.

We can, we can definitely talk in circles about this, this last question over and over and over again. Um, but uh, just remember that every single pass you through is going to have something that’s wrong, something that’s off, something that’s different. And that’s really the reason why we encourage kids not to stop because, um, like go like round off, back handspring, stop if they’re going to or, or block or whatever it is. Um, because no matter what, you’re going to throw a pass that’s a little bit off. You just have to keep pushing through. You got to keep pushing through. Um, but that doesn’t mean don’t try to fix the things that we pointed out.

Yes. That’s the whole point of a tumbling. That’s the whole point of coming to classes is to continue to perfect everything on your Jenks tumbling lessons tumbling and not just the new skill you’re trying to learn. Everything that has to do, we have to go back and work round offs a lot of the Times, cause some athletes getting just bad habits, bad out habits develop over time. So

anyway, if you’re interested in finding out more about us justice tumbling company or rusty and Colton, you can check out our Jenks tumbling lessons

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