Get your hips low, make a wide base (preferably wider than your opponents), and make contact. Stick out your forearm to make contact with the opposing player. Do a reverse (back) pivot into the player if needed. Push the opposing player away from the basket using your butt and legs.
Instruct your players in techniques to thwart the basic box-out stance. Various feints and rolls can create rebound opportunities that would never occur if your players are passive sitting ducks. For instance, a jab step to the right followed by a reverse pivot off of the left foot will probably get you around most box-outs.
Run to the Front of the Basket on Your Fast Break. If you want to encounter a lot of offensive rebounds, run to the front of the basket during your fast break. This is a great time to do so because the defense is not in position for the rebound yet.
Use the hit-go technique to stop your opponent's path to the rebound by striking them with a forearm to the chest. As soon as contact is made and the opponent's forward progress is momentarily stopped, break contact and sprint to pursue the basketball. It is important to keep the elbow bent and to generate power from the lower body and not the arm.
Observers and experts say that most rebounding tends to be on the defensive because usually, the defense team is in a better position or is often closer to the basket. Thus, whenever there are missed shots, the defensive team can easily recover the basketball and try to shoot the ball again.
However, offensive and defensive rebounding are entirely two distinct basketball skills and techniques. Defensive rebounding relies mainly on positioning and strength while offensive rebounding requires agility and movement. Defensive rebounding also requires a total team effort while offensive rebounding is mainly an individual effort.
Two groups competing against each other. Drill starts with 2 offensive players and 2 defensive players on the elbows. A coach or player shoots the basketball and the 4 players must battle to secure the rebound. If the defensive team rebounds, they receive one point. If the offensive team rebounds, that’s one strike.
There are three fruitful ways for defenses to be successful in the modern basketball game: Creating an opportunity for a rebound because of the offensive players to miss their shot. To disrupt the offensive play in a way that turnover occurs and allows the defensive to transition into an offensive set.