Canoeing by Laurie Gullion

By Laurie Gullion

Comprises guide in simple talents, selecting the best gear, defense directions, and conditioning exercises.

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Example text

Tie the painter lines on the canoe to the front and back bumpers of your vehicle, and tie one or two lines over the canoe where it sits on the roof.  But let's begin with the canoeing.  An orientation to rescue techniques rounds out your development as a capable canoeist.  For simplicity, I'll introduce a minimal number of strokes and maneuvers.  Later in your development you can continue to improve your paddling by exploring the many variations of the common strokes you'll learn here.  Every canoeist must take responsibility for his or her actions on water, because you can't rely on other people coming to your assistance.

Use the same dynamics as a solo paddler, except stop the stroke earlier.  Begin the stroke near the bow, carve a 90­degree are toward the stern, and stop the stroke opposite your hip.  Begin the stroke opposite your hip.  Paddle a 90­degree are until you reach the stern.  Use the same dynamics as a solo paddler, except stop the stroke earlier.  Begin the stroke near the stern, carve a 90­degree are toward the bow, and stop the stroke opposite your hip.  Begin the stroke opposite your hip.  Paddle a 90­degree are until you reach the bow.

This action moves the boat across the water, either toward the paddle in a turning stroke or past it with a power stroke.  Abandoning the outdated concept that you push or pull the paddle through the water toward you will make you a stronger paddler.  A series of strokes or combinations of different strokes create the different canoeing maneuvers.  For instance, a draw stroke (which you'll learn shortly) in a solo canoe happens near the midsection and moves the boat sideways, while draw strokes done by both paddlers in a tandem canoe will produce a tight circle because the strokes are done near the ends of the boat on opposite sides.

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