1. Find your center of balance
If you do not know where your center of gravity is, you will always be fighting. Remove a limb and your normal center of gravity is right outside the window. When I started to climb again, I’ve been right since my fake leg is too light than my legs Most of us crawled in a cross-shaped or modified touch of the third of the idea, but when you lost a leg, you could not do it anymore. I learned a trick is to hang long paintings in ensuring recycling. Climb up and swing between your legs and let you know where your center is. Shot, the painting has been hanging between the legs. When you reach the position and the specific ownership, do a slight adjustment to see the difference between perceived balance and imbalance. Over time, it will become natural and you will be able to anticipate and reduce volatility. This will make you more effective exercise.
2. Keep it weird
When you first start climbing, you can get by with your toes pointed straight at the rock or “froggie style,” using the inside edges of your feet and toes, heels angled slightly toward each other. As you progress and get onto harder climbs, these positions alone are not enough to work through technical, balance-intensive sequences. Three more moves will open up a whole new chapter in your climbing: back-steps, flags, and drop-knees. All three shift the position of your hips (and thus your center of balance), providing more options.
3. Climb one-legged
Try it! Hop or pogo with your leg when moving hold to hold. Turn your hips and core to counteract the balance. Hang low on your arms, bend at the knee, then in one fluid motion, rise up to the next handhold. As your hand reaches it, hop your foot to the next foothold. Be sure to identify the holds before you go; that way you can focus on being accurate. At first you will find that your body will tip to the legless side. Just let that happen and use the momentum it creates to propel you up. If you are having trouble controlling the swing, incorporate this with hanging a draw between your legs. Combining these two exercises will help you actually see how you have to adjust, and you can visualize and execute the particular movement needed. Don’t do big moves and don’t crank yourself up tight into a lockoff; this will only tire you out quickly and potentially hurt you. Instead, focus on smaller movements that will allow you to rest and counter the swing with your active leg.
4. Use your whole body
Too often we focus on pulling in with just our arms or stepping up with just a leg, when in reality engaging your whole body from fingertips to toes is what you need. A large part of this is your core: obliques, hamstrings, butt, lower back, etc. Think about activating your entire body for every move; you’ll swing less and feel more in control. Another part of this, especially important for trad climbing, is to think of every part of your body as another appendage. I smear my hip and knee onto the rock underneath or to the side. In corners, lean your shoulder against the rock to get a decent rest or to stop a barn door.
5. Avoid staying vertical
We all start climbing, trying to get our body in a vertical position, but it will not make you very much terrain and the action becomes more difficult. And one leg would like to climb the mountain, centered on an active foot. Keep your upper body up and down and waste your strength. Try to make your hips slippery to your other leg should be that this position should feel more relaxed and natural. Move up and change your active feet to keep your energy from your hips to the next one. The opposite direction to move, just stand up and move the legs as high as possible, again let the power come from your hips.