Speed juggling is juggling combining fast throws and throws at a low height in order to maximize the number of catches per unit of time. Speed juggling of clubs often includes throws with a high rotation speed.

The fastest juggler

The fastest juggler

Mario Berousek speed juggling clubs in 2009

Conversely, in slow juggling, props are thrown at a great height to minimize the number of catches per unit of time. This has been popularized through "fewest catches" competitions often included in juggling games at conventions.

Speed jugglersEdit

Physical Limits in Technical 3 and 4 Ball Juggling

Physical Limits in Technical 3 and 4 Ball Juggling

Falco Scheffler demonstrates highly technical 3 and 4 ball speed juggling

Speed juggling is popular in stage acts, with many jugglers claiming the title of "World's Fastest Juggler", including Lottie Brunn,[1] Nino Frediani,[2][3] Wally Eastwood,[4] Mario Berousek,[5] Greg Gabaylo,[6] Mark Hanson,[7] and David Rush.[8] Falco Scheffler became a widely-known speed juggler with 3 and 4 balls after the release of his Physical limits in technical 3 and 4 ball juggling video in 2007.

Speed passingEdit

In speed passing competitions, six clubs are passed between two people attempting to complete the most passes in a set time (video example).

World recordsEdit

Speed juggling and slow juggling world records with publicly available video evidence:[9]

(Note: For records on Juggle Wiki, the low throws/passes in shower patterns are not counted, so using the shower pattern is not a good way to set speed juggling records.)

Most catches in 1 minuteEdit

Fewest catches in 1 minuteEdit

Slow juggling records require a pattern to be run continuously for a full minute.


  9. Note: For timed records on Juggle Wiki, the start time is when an object first leaves a hand (based on JISCON rules). The end time for speed & slow juggling records is one minute after the start time. Catches are only counted if they are made between the start and end time. As a result, there may be slight discrepancies in the number of catches compared with records tracked by other organizations, such as Guinness, which may have different rules for determining the start time.
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