At your Service:
International Master Vojislav Milanovic
Games & Lessons
Professional Chess Trainer
All prices are subject to change; students should contact the trainer.
I now can offer lessons through audio instead of typing using Skype
students should message Voja
students should mail JohnyGun
students should contact vojamilanovic
• Practical training blitz games;
• Practical training classical games,
with short analysis;
• 1 hour of training blitz or bullet
• Correspondence games;
• Analysis and review of a player's
• Chess training lessons.
Group lessons are possible. See details of available lessons below:
• about chess game;
• the chess board;
• starting position;
• chess pieces: King, Queen, Rooks,
Bishops, Knights, Pawns;
• checkmates with: Queen, Rook, Two
Rooks, Two Bishops, Knight and Bishop;
• draws and stalemate;
• the value of Pieces;
• principles of chess games by Steinitz;
• practice activity;
• review games;
• practice positions.
• endgames: Pawns endgames, Queens
endgames, Rooks endgames, Bishops endgames;
• Knights endgames, Complicated endgames;
• how to play openings;
• strategies of openings;
• important ideas in middlegames;
• the Gambits;
• practice positions;
• best games: Anderssen, Morphy, Steinitz,
Lasker, Capablanca, Alekhine, Euwe, Botvinnik; Smislov, Tal, Petrosian,
Spassky, Fischer, Karpov, Kasparov;
• practice middlegame positions.
• psychology in chess;
• psychology of openings;
• theory of chess openings: Ruy Lopez,
Marshall Attack, Philidor, Italian, Scotch, Two Knight's, Four Knight's,
Hungarian Defence, French, Petroff, Sicilian, Caro-Kann, Pirc opening,
Alekhine, Scandinavian, Queen's Gambit, Queen's Accepted, Slav,
Nimzo-Indian, Queen`s Indian, Bogolubov Indian, Catalan, King's
Indian, Old Indian, Grunfeld Indian, Benko (Volga), Benoni, Dutch,
English, Reti, Bird;
• how to prepare for chess variations;
• strategies in modern chess openings;
• main lines in openings of world chess
• analysis of students games;
• modern chess openings.
01. Develop your pieces quickly.
02. Control the center.
03. Try to put your pieces on squares that give them maximum space.
04. Try to develop your knights towards the center.
05. A knight on the rim is dim.
06. Don't take unnecessary chances.
07. Play aggressive.
08. Calculate forced moves first.
09. Always ask yourself, "Can he put me in check or win a piece?"
10. Have a plan. Every move should have a purpose.
11. Assume your opponent's move is his best move.
12. Ask yourself, "why did he move there?" after each
13. Play for the initiative and contolling the board.
14. If you must lose a piece, get something for it if you can.
15. When behind, exchange pawns. When ahead, exchange pieces.
16. If you are losing, don't give up fighting. Look for counterplay.
17. Don't play unsound moves unless you are losing badly.
18. Don't sacrifice a piece without good reason.
19. If you are in doubt of an opponent's sacrifice, accept it.
20. Attack with more that just one or two pieces.
21. Do not make careless pawn moves. They cannot move back.
22. Do not block in your bishops.
23. Bishops of opposite colors have the greatest chance of drawing.
24. Try not to move the same piece twice or more times in a row.
25. Exchange pieces if it helps your development.
26. Don't bring your queen out early.
27. Castle soon to protect your king and develop your rook.
28. Develop rooks to open files.
29. Put rooks behind passed pawns.
30. Study rook endgames. They are the most common and most complicated.
31. Don't let your king get caught in the center.
32. Don't castle if it brings your king into greater danger from
33. After castling, keep a good pawn formation around your king.
34. If you only have one bishop, put your pawns on its opposite
35. Trade pawns pieces when ahead in material or when under attack.
36. If cramped, free your game by exchanging material.
37. If your opponent is cramped, don't let him get any freeing exchanges.
38. Study openings you are comfortable with.
39. Play over entire games, not just the opening.
40. Blitz chess is helpful in recognizing chess patterns. Play often.
41. Study annotated games and try to guess each move.
42. Stick with just a few openings with White, and a few openings
43. Record your games and go over them, especially the games you
44. Show your games to higher rated opponents and get feedback from
45. Use chess computers and databases to help you study and play
46. Everyone blunders. The champions just blunder less often.
47. When it is not your move, look for tactics and combinations.
48. Try to double rooks or double rook and queen on open files.
49. Always ask yourself, "Does my next move overlook something
50. Don't make your own plans without the exclusion of the opponent's
51. Watch out for captures by retreat of an opponent's piece.
52. Do not focus on one sector of the board. View the whole board.
53. Write down your move first before making that move if it helps.
54. Try to solve chess puzzles with diagrams from books and magazines.
55. It is less likely that an opponent is prepared for off-beat
56. Recognize transposition of moves from main-line play.
57. Watch your time and avoid time trouble.
58. Bishops are worth more than knights except when they are pinned
59. A knight works better with a bishop than another knight.
60. It is usually a good idea to trade down into a pawn up endgame.
61. Have confidence in your game.
62. Play in as many rated events as you can.
63. Try not to look at your opponent's rating until after the game.
64. Always play for a win.