I learned lincolns both ways but I am having some serious trouble with other rotations. Any help is appreciated!
ďItís the best thing Iíve found to do with my time. Itís what makes me the happiestótraveling around with your buddies chasing snow, getting to see new places. I canít imagine a better lifestyle. Even if youíre broke at the end of the day, who cares? Look at where you are.Ē - Adam Delorme
Practice the rotation on to your back first, then slowly just set the same, but go bigger and let them float all the way around. I did this for about 2 days and learned unnatural rodeos and cork sevens almost on accident.
Also, watch your "drift" be patient, set the trick after you leave the tramp or you have a tendency to go flying.
I think that Schlopy was sent from the future by Newschoolers version 16.7, which has gained consciousness and decided to destroy skiing's past in order to win the style vs. Tech argument in the future.
Non of my axis are identical doing them left and right. Spinning left is natural for me. My body cannot physically right cork, it just won't happen no matter how hard I try. I do have some funky right side rotations that are very fun though. It may just be the way I spot them that makes it feel completely different.
"Yeah bro, i can't wait to hang out with you while you get sweet action shots of your groomer turns and using the lips onto rails as jumps with your GoPro that is surgically attached to your empty skull" -skiierman to ny300z
I just did the trick I wanted to learn the natural way first and focused on the feeling and how I set it. From there just do your best to imitate that but in the unnatural direction. It will take awhile to get used to the feeling but once you get it things improve quickly. So far I've managed to learn unnatural cork 7 through 10, flat 3 through 7, lincoln, and underflip this way. Also it helps if you can film yourself so you can see what you may be doing differently from when you do it your natural direction and try to correct it. Hopefully that will help a little bit with the learning process.