Bunting a Ball 20 Feet
A baseball features a rubber, or cork center, wrapped in yarn and covered, in the woods of the Official Baseball Rules, with two strips of white horsehide or cowhide tightly stitched together.
The primary goal in bunting is to ground the ball into fair territory as far from the fielders as possible, generally while staying within the infield. This requires not only physical dexterity and concentration, but also a knowledge of the fielders, positions, their relation to the base runner's likely response to the bunt, and knowledge of the pitcher's most likely pitches.
The bunt in baseball is an often debated strategical move for a team. In many bunting situations, the goal is to sacrifice an out or to move your players in scoring position. However, not all bunting situations are the same. In many cases, baseball managers will make the decision to bunt that seems to go against standard bunting situations that most teams prescribe in Major League Baseball.Each situation calls for a different types of bunts you can perform in a bunting situation: Sacrifice bunt, Slap bunt, Squeeze bunt, and Drag bunt. If you use a slap bunt, you can get a bunt far if you hit it in the right spot. It will probably make it at least 21 feet.