Aerobie Pro Ring


The original Aerobie flying ring, the Pro ring, holds a Guinness World Record for the farthest throw, an incredible 1,257 feet. For truly exhilarating games of catch, the Pro ring has no equals. You can actually play catch with a friend more than 100 yards away. Even today, 17 years after it was first introduced, onlookers continue to be amazed at this incredible flying ring. The soft rubber edge makes catching soft and easy. The Pro ring is made in an assortment of colors (orange, magenta, and yellow). Recommended for kids 12 years old and up. It is quality made in the U.S.A. Size: 13 inch diameter.


THROWING THE RINGS - Aerobie rings should be thrown with the printed side up. If you want an Aerobie ring to fly straight, release it level. People who throw discs tend to release them sloping downward to compensate for the disc's tendancy to roll. With Aerobie rings (and discs), this compensation is not needed so throw them level if you want them to fly straight. You can throw an Aerobie ring sloping to the left if you want it to curve left and sloping to the right if you want it to curve right. You can throw an Aerobie ring with either a backhand or a forehand throw. The backhand throw is more popular because it is easier to throw accurately. Grip the ring with several fingers inside for easy control.

SAFE PLAY - As is the case with any thrown object, throw an Aerobie ring only to an alert catcher. Play in a clear space so participants will not accidentally trip over or crash into trees, cars, people, and other hazards. It should be noted that rings are more prone than discs to getting caught in trees since a branch can go through the center of a ring, making it difficult to shake the ring out of the tree. Cease play if there is not sufficient light to clearly see the ring in flight. Never throw a torn or damaged Aerobie ring.

RING WON'T FLY STRAIGHT? - Aerobie rings occasionally need to be tuned to maintain their straight flight. A collision with a solid object can knock a ring out of tune. If a ring turns left after being thrown level, it needs to be bent very slightly downward. With the top side of the ring up, hold the ring at opposing points in your two hands and bend the outer rim of the ring downward a couple times. Then rotate the ring 90 degress in your hands and repeat the process. Throw the ring to see if more tuning is needed. If the ring is turning right, the tuning process is identical with the exception that the outer rim is bent upward. The instructions for the tuning process are printed on the ring packages and also on the rings themselves. These instructions are for a right hander throwing backhand. Reverse the instructions for a throw that spins the ring in the opposite direction.

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