The full throw combines all the previous drills into one movement. If done properly, a full throw can add 10 feet to a stand throw's distance. The start of the full throw has the thrower in the back of the ring facing the opposite direction of the landing area. The feet are a little wider than shoulder width and the head is up while in a half squat position. The most important thing in the back of the ring is to be comfortable and relaxed. If you start the throw with tight muscles, your muscles will stay tight throughout the throw.

The movement should start with winding up on the left foot and shifting the weight to the left leg while unwinding out of the back. The thrower then rotates on the left foot counter clockwise to face the direction of the throw to get in the South African position. This will set up the body for the sprint across the ring. When in the South African position, the thrower should repeat the steps learned in that drill by sprinting across the ring and rotating on the right foot as the left leg drives to the toe board to get in the half turn and stand throw positions. The full throw is all about hitting positions of power and should not be a speed contest until each position is met. The thrower needs to start slow and accelerate throughout the throw, which can be done by turning on the right foot in the middle faster. It takes years to master the rotation and results are not made overnight.