1. Practice sliding first: Put your weight on the stationary foot, and lean forward slightly when you support the ground. There is no trick. If you slip, you will be stable!
2. Turning: Which foot you usually use to support the ground, put that foot on the cocked part of the tail of the board, and apply pressure, while the other foot is slightly lifted, and the board will tilt up at this time. Then do proper rotation with your hands and body (especially the waist) (you can also grasp the trick with regular practice). Use the strength of the body to control the angle when turning.
3. Stop: The most common method is to go straight down and pick up the board, or rub the ground with the foot of your usual foot that slides the ground to slow down the speed; you can also use the back foot to press down the raised part to make the board. It will stop very quickly when it reaches 45 degrees, but I don’t encourage you to use this method. The end of the bottom of the board will wear out very often. More difficult, jump up and catch the board, or use the cocked part in front of the pedal that you do not move, raise the other foot a little bit, and use the turning method to make the board move horizontally quickly. Glide forward (lean your body backwards) and stop at once!