Over-the-top wingovers. This is how it should work- but this kind of thing is a very different beast from a shallow wing-over that's fun and safe. Wing overs grow so rapidly that you can find yourself over the wing after 3 turns. and if you are doing it wrong you can find yourself higher than the maximum angle. and your energy wont be enough to complete the pass. this will end with a huge collapse or a cravat!! Looks like the consensus is that you need to master spirals, asymmetrics and stalls before really committing to these.
1. Look, weight shift as you are diving and then brake with firm brake input as you swing through the 6 o’clock position with max energy/pressure on your seat-plate. 2. As you are yawing/ turning your wing around with the weight-shift and brake input look at wing to check for pressure. 3. Release brake once you’ve turned to dive. 4. Quickly look/weight-shift in opposite direction while diving. Add brake as the seat pressure / speed increases – this time a little longer. 5. As you are yawing/turning the wing to come around again, add opposite brake to keep wing pressured as needed. 6. Let off the brakes as you dive, and quickly turn head & weight-shift the other way. 7. Then deep brake – a little longer as you turn the wing around. Look at wing and use outside brake enough to prevent deflation. 8. Let off the brakes to dive and while diving weight-shift other way, brake at max speed & use outside brake for wing pressure as you turn the wing round. 9. As you are making larger and larger wing-overs, you need to apply the brake longer and longer each time to keep symmetric wing-overs. ... See MoreSee Less