The Complete Hitting System
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The Complete Hitting System is the ultimate all-in-one hitting resource... Designed for parents, players and coaches (from beginner to advanced levels).

Unlimited access

Learn what you want, when you want, from our entire hitting library

15 programs & 42 drills

Find what you need in our members area. New hitting tools added weekly

Expert coaching

Download hitting action lists you can use to improve any baseball swing

Variety of programs

Hitting guides for all levels cover technical skills for parents, coaches and players

Watch from anywhere

Watch from your computer, tablet, or mobile device. Learn as you practice on the go

Hitting action lists

Hitting actions lists that get real world results on the baseball field

Steps 1 and 2 of The Complete Hitting System provide baseball hitting drills that help our members to learn and train the very basics of hitting in the comfort of their own home.

Steps 3 and 4 of The Complete Hitting System provide a range of simple baseball hitting drills to train the best baseball swing in the shortest amount of time. The baseball hitting drills that we provide our members are simple to follow and will guide you on your way to creating the complete hitter in 5 simple steps.

Once you have set the foundation with our fundamental hitting drills, it's then time to train to improve bat speed and power. The Complete Hitting System, provides a unique range of baseball hitting drills that focus on generating maximum power from the core without over-swinging.

The final step in The Complete Hitting System, involves finding the best baseball hitting plan for both swing maintence and continued improvement


Step 4 (developing bat speed and power) of The Complete Hitting System introduces the Laser Strap Hitting Program.



  • BaseballMum8978

    My son in is a big hitting slump (0 for his last 20 at bats) what is the best way to get out of a hitting slump?

    • The Hitting Project

      Thanks for your question!

      Hitting slumps are a natural part of hitting, hence the common phrase – “You are either coming out of a hitting slump or getting into one”. The 2 main reasons for hitting slumps revolve around mechanical and mental issues.

      Mechanical issues need to be picked up by the hitting coach or by learning our self-sufficient swing drills (as the hitter can’t see himself hit in real-time) – the best solution is to keep the mechanics short and simple (reduce margin for error); Spread out and shorten the stride, shorten the load, shorten the swing and so on…When hitting off a tee or other performing hitting drills the hitter should focus on hitting the baseball to the opposite field, this will help to keep him closed, short and soft with the load.

      However, the best way to get our of the hitting slump results in the hitter focusing on his mental approach, rather than his mechanics; Tracking the baseball out of the hitters hand, letting the baseball travel down the hitting funnel, staying back and closed by focusing on a good hitting approach (hitting the baseball back up the middle or to the opposite field, clearing the mind of any negative thoughts, focus on making good contact (not just getting hits), being patient by seeing more pitches in an at bat (not swinging at first pitch) and understanding that a walk is a good at bat.

      If you analysed the spray chart of a hitter in a hitting slump the ratio of balls hit the the pull side as compared to the non-pull side would be around 9 (balls hit to pull side) to 1 (balls hit to non-pull side). When a hitter is locked in he is hitting the ball to all fields, in this case the ratio is approximately 5 (balls hit to pull side) to 5 (balls hit to non-pull side). This goes to show the importance of using a good hitting approach when trying to get out of a hitting slump. Read more about the benefits of an opposite field hitting approach

  • DoubleOffTheWall68

    My son is struggling hitting the ball out of the infield. It appears to me that he is stopping his swing early and not following through the baseball?

    • The Hitting Project

      Thanks for your question.

      Cutting off a baseball swing half way will definitely contribute to a loss of power when hitting a baseball. Stopping the swing too early is a common mistake young hitters make and can be attributed to a couple of things. In particular, cutting off a baseball swing too early can correlate to poor lower half mechanics. If a hitter has his back foot planted on his heel when swinging – this will make it very difficult to get the extension needed to complete the follow through (this will also reduce his power). It is vital that a hitter rotates on the balls of his feet, raising the back heel off the ground and drives the knee into the ground, so that the hitter can stay through the baseball, stay centered and complete a balanced follow through. Our Cone Drill Series is great for teaching the correct foot work when hitting a baseball. this drill also focuses on the lead hand and will emphasis to the hitter that he needs to finish off his swing.

  • Ben N

    How can my players develop a good batters eye at the plate when hitting a baseball?

    • The Hitting Project

      Hi Ben, great question!

      A good eye at the plate is a crucial element to hitting a baseball with success. Being able to take tough pitches in certain hitting counts is a crucial part of hitting. If a hitter has a good eye early in the count then this sets them up for the entire at bat, instead of looking at “1 strike 0 ball” (behind in the count) the hitter is now in “1 ball 0 strike” (hitter’s count) where the pitcher will more than likely give the hitter a good pitch to hit.

      Keys to developing a good batters eye at the plate include; discipline batting practice where the hitter only swings at strikes, standing in at home plate while a pitcher is throwing in the bull pen – the hitter can think to himself ball or strike on every pitch (work on tracking the baseball all the way out of the pitcher’s hand and into the catcher’s glove), learning how to correctly hold up your swing at the last minute, studying and watching a pitcher from the dugout to get an idea of his strike zone (is he consistently up or down in the zone?).

      In a game the hitter should relax in the box (getting nervous will make a hitter jumpy and effect his vision), see the baseball out of the pitcher’s hand, track the baseball all the way down the hitting funnel, once it has reached the the bottom third of the funnel the hitter can then decide whether to swing or not. The further the hitter lets the ball travel the better chance he will have of correctly deciphering a ball or a strike.

      When a hitter “closes his mind and opens his eyes” this will unlock his sub-conscious mind that is best for making the split second decision of whether to swing or not. An opposite field hitting approach will also allow the hitter to stay back and let the ball travel deeper in the hitting zone. As stated earlier, the deeper the ball travels toward home plate, the easier it is to decide whether it’s a ball or a strike.

      Early in the count a hitter can “sit on his pitch” and take anything that is not in his comfort zone (see spin on the baseball don’t swing). Experience also plays a vital role. The more at bats the player takes in his career the better he will get at picking balls and strikes. Refer to this video guide to find out more on surviving with 2 strikes.