Martin Gasser

Martin Gasser


Studies at the Innsbruck Sports University, state examination and teaching qualification, physical education teacher at various secondary schools, instructor and coaching license for competitive swimming at the BafL Innsbruck, coaching at various clubs in South Tyrol.

Object of Playing Kin-ball
The object of the game is to score more points than your opponent in the given time. This sounds simple but it can be tricky as Kin-ball is all about teamwork and a great deal of fitness and stamina is required to move the ball around the court and keep running.

How to Play?
Kin-Ball involves 3 teams in a single game and a one gigantic ball which is to be hit. Each of the team chooses their color and this color serves as their identity throughout the game. Every strike involves the attacking team hitting the ball while the defending team stops it from falling on the floor. Points are scored by kicking the ball in such a way that the chosen team ends up missing the ball.
But that’s not all, understanding the point scoring in Kin-Ball is more difficult than any other game. Who gets points on whose turn can be tricky, moreover there are rules to follow in order to avoid losing your turn. Keep reading till the end and find out how professional Kin-ball is played.

General Rules of Kin-ball
• Three sides compete against each other at once. (Each side has 4 players on the field.)
• The team having possession of the ball is called the attacking team.
• The attacking team designates a defending team from the other two teams by calling out their color.
• Three players hold the ball while the 4th one strikes it. The one who strikes the ball is called striker and he is also the one who calls out the color.
• If the defending team is able to control the ball before it bounces on the floor, they become an attacking team.
• If the attacking team wins a point in case of a foul committed by the defending team, the attacking team gets the possession back.
• If the striker mistakenly calls out the color of his own team, a point is awarded to the other two defending teams. In other instances, a point is only awarded to either the attacking or defending side in consequence of a foul.
• The team with the most points at the end of the game is declared winner.

Time Duration of a Game
Kin-Ball is played in three periods, with each period lasting for 15 minutes. For kids, this time period can be reduced to 7 minutes from 15, and a 1-minute or a longer break is given at the end of each period.

Playing Equipment
The only thing required to play a game of Kin-ball is Kin-ball itself. This ball is normally 48” in size and has a weight of 2.2 lbs.

Playing Field
A standard size King-ball court is 20×20 meters (66 feet × 66 feet).

Fouls in the Game
Points are only scored when the designated or attacking team commits a foul.
• You have to call out the designated team’s color before striking the ball. Doing both things simultaneously is considered a foul.
• Hitting the ball twice or hitting it in downward direction.
• Once three players have acquired the ball from your side, the striker has to strike the ball in the next 5 second. Delaying it for more than 5 seconds is a foul. Also, 3 players must acquire the ball for the team in possession, less than 3 players holding it before the strike is also a foul.
• You must hit the ball at least 6 feet in distance or else, it’d be a foul.

Referee’s Role
Referee’s role is very important in Kin-ball as certain fouls and points can be ambiguous at times. So what the referee does is he stands closer to the area of play and ensures that everything is happening according to the rules of the game.

Azzolini DIego

Diego Azzolini


Balzama Christian

Christian Balzamá


Batutis Olegas

Olegas Batutis

Balance and Coordination Exercises in PE

Batutyte Laura

Laura Batutyte

Cooperating learning of Functional fitness in PE

Chiusole Vera

Vera Chiusole



Päivi Christensen


Clara Lorenz

Lorenz Clara

Slackline – Sport climbing


Bernd Curt

Coordination and balance - Rope Skipping – Juggeling

Demar Klaus

Klaus Demar


Franzelli Mattia

Mattia Franzelli + Eros Grazioli

Power Stones

Fanelli David

David Fanelli


Fanni Roberto

Roberto Fanni

Dance composition

Fink Evelyn

Evelyn Fink

Hula Hoop


Daniela Giuriato

Acquatic activities


Markus Gröber



RaLuca Gruin

Lifeguarding & Aqua Wellness


Christian Villella + Heinrique Barreto Paolo

Spiral Stabilisation

Hillebrand Manuel

Manuel Hillebrand


Ming Hsien Tsai

Tsai Ming Hsien

Woodball - Table Tennis

Judmayer Gerhard

Gerhard Judmayer



Christine Kirchlechner


Krasauskas Arunas

Arunas Krasauskas

Floorball experience

Lechthaler Tobias

Tobias Lechthaler


Leiter Verena

Verena Leiter


LOPEZ Marta – MISSA Monica

Marta Lopez + Monica Missa

Aerial Yoga

Mühlen Ralf

Ralf Müllen

Endurance Training

Mulser Sonja

Sonja Mulser

Ice Stock Fascination

Neuhaus Richi

Richi Neuhaus

Streetdance & Breakdance


Marcellino Ngalioma


Novak Verena

Verena Novak

Simple Sports Massage and Recreational Techniques


Sari Penttilä

Yoga + Meditation

Michael Randl

Michael Randl (VSS)

Move smart!

Romano Miko

Miko Romano

Rugby – Soccer, Baseball – Soccer

Caspar Schaudt

Caspar Schaudt

Gymnastics / Tria Play

Schreiner Matthias

Matthias Schreiner

Movement construction sites


Dieter Sielmann


Robin Straub

Robin Straub

Street Racket


Simon Stuffer

Psychokinetic in Teamsport

Sutter Muriel

Muriel Sutter

Burner Games

Traut Michael

Michael Traut

Inclusion and Athletics with a disabled group

Trivellato Andrea

Andrea Trivellato


Tuhuteru Nick

Nick Tuhuteru

Fencing/Ultimate Frisbee/Gaelic Football

Vizbariene Audrone

Audrone Vizbariene

„Super Kids“ Preschool games

Engelbert Zelger

Engelbert Zelger

Shooting / Target Sprint


Jeff Zownir