Why America Doesn’t Care for Badminton

Badminton is satisfying and cheap. International competitions do not feature prize money, and the popular team events, the Thomas Uber Cup and the Sudirman Cup, are still more patriotic than sporting awards.

Among the many ground-breaking things Viktor Axelsen did when he was an absolute champion, leaving a car footprint on uncharted lands, can be counted as the best. One of his first ideas, expressed at the end of 2015 in Odense – his city that hosts Denmark’s Super Series – is that badminton needs a strong push in the United States, as it is considered a global sport. He will say the same thing, as he expands his vision beyond his upcoming professional achievements and looks at where his game is, from a distance. With the LA 2028 Olympics just around the corner, this policy may require gathering action-based goals from all stakeholders. It’s a real mystery why this fun, beautiful and powerful game hasn’t really taken off in America. And other sporting nations, Australia itself.

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Tennis and squash are big there, so one wonders why the Americans don’t get on the bandwagon. Even pickleball – which combines tennis, badminton and TT, has a big game that works for the game with Tom Brady, Naomi Osaka, LeBron and Kevin Durant as investors. Beiwen Zhang, this extraordinary American soldier, who skillfully extended the movement to survive against the Asian champions, continues to receive money from social networks to extend his work. Looking back on the wonderful evening that revealed the big win of the BWF Player of the Year Awards .

They say that badminton is viewed as a giant backyard boat with wings. But it’s a back-and-forth game in the United States, whose definition robs him of the competition he carries on the indoor arena. Europe is still buying into it as Denmark and Marin’s England and Spain constantly challenge the Asian investment strategy, and Russia wants to double their chances. But the alpha terra of the game – the United States is not fully interested.

But first and foremost, the conversion spirit of Viktor Axelsen, it is very important for badminton. Even before he became an Olympic or world champion, Axelsen decided to learn Mandarin and learn to communicate with the Chinese – who was completely dominant ten years ago. And those are looking good now.

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Learning Chinese is the perfect way to complete the game, to understand the culture of beauty. In addition to entering into a true love for the country that continues to satisfy and shine without actually reaching the rest of the world. Lin Dan is a gaming colossus, but there is no need to talk about his game in the multilingual setting. Axelsen, with his revolutionary approach, tried to break this barrier. Until then, it’s mostly about fine-tuning his work.

It will not be surprising if he is looking for a Bahasa Indonesian dictionary and also cares for badminton diehards who are beautiful in their conversational language. Her next step is even bolder than marrying real-life badminton royalty. He arrived on the shores of Dubai and set up a training center, carrying bags, bags, family and children, choosing to free himself from the national system that is winning in badminton. Twitter

Malaysian Lee Zii Jia and his fellow Dane Anders Antonsen have also moved from their limited residences, the latter moving to Dubai. And Axelsen also invited incoming players Loh Kean Yew, Lakshya Sen, Kunlavut Vitidsarn and Brian Young to train with him. It is close to the gambling lane.

Carolina Marin and her coach Fernando Rivas can be said to have taken badminton beyond traditional powerhouses, directly into the realm of tennis – its impact on the Spanish and French national programs cannot be denied. But it was the first foundation of Viktor Axelsen that was the key to the lock that prevented the game with the behemoth of Asia and its bag in Europe: when will America come in?

It’s amazing that Kevin Cordon of Guatemala – it’s a brave little country in the south of Mexico – reached the semi-finals of the Tokyo tournament. Ygor Coelho tried, in the context of the Rio Olympics, to dance the Brazilian samba foot to make a magic dance on the badminton court. But it is the United States that has yet to experience the magic of badminton. Which can answer the question: badminton is not a slam-bang, always full power, for Amer who loves the challenge.

But it’s in the Olympic program. China is also very good at it: two productions that can play well in the run-up to Los Angeles 2028.

So what can America bring to the table? The games and matches were really high octane, just like they were in wrestling. More power, more speed. All of the Colorado Springs company’s science-fiction toys — like the X-Mansion or Xavier’s office for gifted players — can be redeemed. If the Americans put their toes in badminton, the game itself could see a system upgrade, get a little muscular, even if it’s going to be a popcorn jar, watch them try to run fast to take Asian speed, challenging China with them. basic skills.

But what America can offer – and what badminton needs – is flour. Big money. Money. There are a few of the big financial support, and Tai Tzu Ying’s burger chain brand, in Chinese Taipei is often supported by American giants. And when even the TT won the monster and the big Western shoes – which means that the experts in the game – badminton has not passed the number of equipment and good equipment. Equipment from Yonex, Li Ning or Victor. This kind of contentment is certainly something to be proud of. It is the pride and power of Asia.

He was taught in a continent that loves this sport incomparably. Still, it leaves you wondering why the tick or three wounds or the beast is not interested in badminton. Badminton is satisfying and cheap. International competitions do not feature prize money, and the famous team events, the Thomas Uber Cup and the Sudirman Cup, still reflect the spirit of patriotism, rather than the prize money for playing. The biggest bag of tournament wins, even in All England, Indonesia, China or Dubai, is still small tennis, and laughable compared to golf.

Yes, it’s equal, equal and hard work. And PV Sindhu – an out-and-out – can still appear on the Forbes list as India’s greatest player of all time. And of course, China takes care of Lin Dan and other brands with the support of Chinese leaders. But the sport as a whole has not spread to the American big business, to ensure that the hard-working, low-income athletes earn money, despite the level of sports and acrobatic wrong.

America will also bring the lingua franca, although there is nothing wrong in the world with learning Mandarin or Korean to better understand the sports heroes. But why not Malaysian and Indonesian then? The spread of Asian badminton is huge and can make all the players talk more. Or even speaking only, because as good as their character, language continues to prevent learning more about their story.

The large Asian community in the United States is also giving it a lot of importance for this sport to take off. Because there is no greater connection than sports and badminton for those who immigrate to the United States for a better life, as sports are also emotional and cultural, the pride of Asian beauty, more than education. Cricket is about to explode in Silicon Valley interest; it is suspected that badminton may see higher rates among second-generation immigrants.