The neck muscles on the upper arms and shoulders, where the hands and wrists rest, play a significant role in the throwing motion.
The muscles can also provide a foundation for throwing motion, but not always in the same direction.
If the elbow is flexed toward the ball, the muscles on that side of the body have a tendency to pull back, so you can’t control how much the shoulder moves forward and back.
In contrast, if the elbow moves to the side, the elbow’s flexors are pulling forward and backward, and you can control the motion with the muscles in that side.
Here’s a diagram that shows the different muscles.
The two dots represent the position of the elbow and the two triangles represent the direction of the shoulder.
In both cases, the shoulder will push back from the ball as the ball is released.
If your shoulders move toward the ground, you can throw without any effort, but if your shoulders are pulled back by the shoulder, the ball will slide off your fingertips and you’ll have to make a few throws.
That’s why you have to adjust your throwing motion to your body.
The neck and shoulders are your primary throwing muscles and if you can limit the movement, you’ll be able to throw with greater accuracy.
In the diagram above, the dots represent each shoulder, and the triangles represent each arm.
The vertical lines represent your elbow flexion, the horizontal lines represent the flexion of your shoulder, or the distance between the shoulder and the ball.
The shoulder flexors flex and contract when the ball moves away from the shoulder so the arms are also moving to the opposite side.
When the arms come up to the ball after release, the flexors pull the shoulder back and the muscles of the neck relax.
This movement causes the elbow to bend.
When you release the ball with the shoulder in neutral, the arms do the opposite.
The arms pull back and then the shoulders come up.
This motion is called the neutral release.
To do the neutral and neutral release, you must rotate your body so the elbows are parallel to the ground and your arms are bent.
If you don’t rotate your shoulders, you will have a slight forward-facing bend and the elbow will be in the neutral position.
If I had to guess, I’d say the neutral, neutral release is your primary motion for throwing.
You also want to keep your wrists straight.
This is important because when the shoulders are relaxed, the wrists can move up and down during the release.
So you want to have the wrist flexors working toward the balls release so they don’t go backward.
The same goes for the other motion of the neutral hand motion, the reverse release.
In this case, the forearm moves back to the sides, and then it rotates backward and the wrist moves up and back, but the forearm is still in the reverse.
If all you have are the neutral releases and reverse releases, you’re basically throwing a football with no arms at all.
That is, there is no arm motion in the throw.
But what happens if you use a forward-looking motion to create an arm motion?
This is the motion of a forward throw.
The forward throw motion is not the same as the neutral throw, but it has the same effect.
When your arm is turned toward the throwing point, the front of the hand, the pinky and ring fingers, and your thumb are moving toward the thrower.
The elbow is behind the throwing foot, and it comes up on the throw, as if you were throwing the ball from the front.
This release of the arm motion is also called a forward hand motion.
In fact, the motion you make is so similar to a forward arm motion that it can be compared to a back hand motion when the hand is turned to the front, so when the arm is moved toward the back, you don ‘t want to throw a ball to the back.
Instead, you want your arm to come up on a throw from the back and toward the front as you’re releasing the ball to your side.
The most important thing to remember when doing the forward throw is that it needs to be fast.
As you release a ball, you should have a hand on the ball and the front and back of the throwing hand, both of which are on the ground.
You should also be pulling your shoulder back so you don’ t pull your elbow up on your throwing hand.
If this sounds complicated, it is.
For example, if you’re throwing a pass, you need to do a reverse motion to get the ball out of your hand.
When it comes time to release the pass, the back of your throwing arm will be down on the pass and your back hand will be up.
But before you release, it’s important to understand how to control the direction and speed of your arm motion.
Here is a video showing the reverse motion for a forward pass: Notice how the arm comes up as the receiver passes to his side. By doing