Special Offer on Pro-Level Vision and Eye-Hand Training
“Your biggest muscle as a goalie is your eyes. I do a lot of visual training in my pre-game routine to warm up my eyes and keep them sharp. If you’re not seeing it, nothing else matters. Your eyes are the basis of your whole game.” ~ Braden Holtby, Washington Capitals
Like a lot of elite NHL goaltenders, Holtby has spent a large chunk of his career focussed on improving his vision and focus using on- and off-ice drills. But what about the rest of us? Despite knowing how important the eyes are to playing goal, not enough time (or focus, if you’ll pardon the pun), is given to training the eyes of young goaltenders. With that in mind, InGoal has teamed up with Josh Tucker from Envision Sports for a special offer to help goalies all over the world learn the same tricks used in the NHL by top goalies like Holtby.
Tucker, who works with Boston Bruins prospect Zane MacIntyre, Tampa Bay Lighting prospect Adam Wilcox and ECHL Goalie of the Year Josh Robinson, was featured in a vision training story in the latest edition of InGoal Magazine, which included a vision drill and video linked to reverse-VH on page 83 of that edition of the magazine.
It is just one of more than 50 sports vision drills designed specifically for goaltenders that can be found in his new video, and InGoal readers can get it at an exclusive discount.
Regularly priced at $59.99,
the first 200 orders using the promo code “ingoal” will get the video for just $39.99. That’s a $20 discount, or 33% off, but there aren’t many left at this rate. Actually there aren’t any left at the original offer. It has expired. Thankfully for goaltenders that still want to improve their eye-hand co-ordination, Envision Sports and InGoal have teamed up for an extended – and still exclusive – offer: Use the promo code “ingoal” and you can now get the video for $44.99, a savings of $15, or 25% off.
So check out the preview video below, then click here to buy (don’t forget to enter the “ingoal” promo code). Goalies will spend thousands of dollars a year in equipment, and sometimes tens of thousands for on-ice training, so why wouldn’t you spend $45 to train the muscles that allow you to actually see the puck better?