"Your techniques have given me the tools to become the best player I can be." Joe Everett (aka: dart face) New York City "Certainly from reading the additional information in George's book (a must for all dart players') I now understand and feel when my stroke is good and bad and also I'm in a position where I am able to correct it if the first dart thrown is poor." Antony Sharrett (aka: Tanman) Harrogate, England "I know it's working for me because now what feels like a bad night would have been considered a great night 6 months ago." Mark Kelly (aka: Drac0) Australia "I have never felt more controlled and focused with my darts. The drills, the reading material, all of it are a huge help." Greg Kanes (aka: P-man) S. Africa "The way George writes makes you wanna read it." Davin Burgess, (aka: davin) Nashville, Tennessee, U.S.A.
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Darts Beginning To End based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Darts Beginning to End by George Silberzahn This is the third book George Silberzahn has published and I would say it's the best so far. In some way the three books develop into one out of the preceding- so by now we've got the most extensive, best developed and most up-to date version. The focal point of all three books is to help dart players of all skill levels to get better and to enjoy themselves more playing darts. The method George uses for that is called "Flight School" and it's all his own idea. One could describe "Flight School" as a course of practice drills and mental practice for dart players of all levels with a totally new philosophy. Grouped around this you can find chapters about soft-tip specifics, the always relevant topic "slump", games, the ideal American Dart league, an updated version of "Legends speak" which now includes the actual North American Top Players, Potential Legends and Tournament Directors. I am well acquainted with Flight School - so it's not really new for me but what I did find fascinating are the discussions between George and Flight School participants about certain points. You can almost watch how George integrates the results of the discussions into his "Flight School" to get rid of what might be misunderstandings and flaws and somehow one can well imagine that though the "Flight School" is by now really is a "mature" and proven training course there still could be changes and improvements should if it turns out someone has good enough arguments for this. The book is neither dry nor boring at all, which can happen with a book of this kind. George's writing style is rather vivid anyway and the discussions and the statements in the second part of the book do one more thing to make it readable and easy to understand. I can highly recommend this book - it really is a book that will help you on, and for all who already take part in "Flight School," it's nevertheless interesting to read because of the discussions and the additional chapters and in the end because it's necessary from time to time to remember all the details which one tends to forget as time drew on. Charis Mutschler