In this article we’ll go over the benefits to cleaning your equipment regularly, all the different types of cleaning products on the market, and how to get started cleaning your own bowling balls.
If you know anything about modern bowling balls, you know that they’re basically sponges. This article is meant to shed some light on when you should resurface, when you should revive, and when you should replace your bowling ball.
In the previous two articles we examined the variables that determine how much a bowling ball hooks, that are controlled by the bowler, and the type of ball you purchase. This time we will look at how the ball driller can affect ball performance.
In this article, we will take a look at the bowling ball variables. You know, all that mumbo jumbo that ball companies post on their website to make their ball look impressive. Well I am here to clear up some of that confusion and show you that it’s not that complicated after all.
So, you want to buy a hook ball. Start saving your money. But not for the most expensive ball on the market, but instead for lessons from a USA Bowling Certified Coach. Because you can’t buy a hook ball, you throw one.
Most bowling instructors agree you can’t out coach a bad fit. The 3 holes drilled in your bowling ball represent the handle, which allows you to swing the ball easily and roll it down the lane most effectively. A properly fitted bowling ball is easy to hold onto in the backswing, easy to let go of at the point of release, and doesn’t hurt your hand. If your ball does this then you probably don’t need to read this article, otherwise you may benefit from this.
In 2018, USBC announced a series of rule changes to be implemented over the next few seasons. These changes were announced with the intent to ensure that equipment is not manipulated during competition. We’ve already seen some of these go into effect.