Word Search :
croquet mallet

1.a mallet used to strike the ball in croquet

--- >>>

Word of the Day

--- >>>
  • croquet equipment
  • croquet ball
  • croquet
  • cropper
  • cropped
  • crop-dusting
  • crop up
  • crop out
  • crop failure
  • crop
  • croquette
  • crore
  • crosby
  • crosier
  • cross
  • cross bit
  • cross bun
  • cross country
  • cross examine
  • cross hair
  • pacific time
  • the argentine
  • trotting horse
  • dollar mark
  • right on
  • bigtoothed aspen
  • local street
  • mincing machine
  • sanicula europaea
  • stamboul

  • Idiom of the Day

    have (something) on the tip of one's tongue
    to be almost able to remember a specific fact such as a name or place
    I have the actor's name on the tip of my tongue but I cannot remember it.

    The ________ and ice storms in Eastern Canada and the United States left many homes without power.

    Login/Register to access massive collection of FREE questions and answers.

  • The Best Fall Shoes
  • Jogging Tips and Guidelines
  • The Fastest four wheel drive Supercars
  • Costliest Video Games Ever Produced
  • Countries that didnt Exist 25 years Ago
  • Diwali Celebration

  • Rules to play Rowing

    Fitness and health

    Rowing is one of the few nonweight bearing sports that exercises all the major muscle groups, including quads, biceps, triceps, lats, glutes and abdominal muscles. Rowing improves cardiovascular endurance and muscular strength. Highperformance rowers tend to be tall and muscular: although extra weight does increase the drag on the boat, the larger athletes increased power tends to be more significant. The increased power is achieved through increased length of leverage on the oar through longer limbs of the athlete. In multiperson boats 2,4,or 8, the lightest person typically rows in the bow seat at the front of the boat.

    Rowing is a low impact activity with movement only in defined ranges, so twist and sprain injuries are rare. However, the repetitive rowing action can put strain on knee joints, the spine and the tendons of the forearm, and inflammation of these are the most common rowing injuries. If one rows with poor technique, especially rowing with a curved rather than straight back, other injuries may surface, including back pains. Blisters occur for almost all beginner rowers as every stroke puts pressure on the hands, though rowing frequently tends to harden hands and generate protective calluses. Holding the oars too tightly or making adjustments to technique may cause recurring or new blisters.

    Chourishi Systems