Plyometric training is becoming one of the most common methods of sports conditioning, as it improves explosiveness and power. The guidelines for training and planning a plyometric training are not conclusive, even though scientists have been studying this type of training for the last 30 years,. This type of training is often used as a method of rehabilitation in injured athletes and for improving bone density. The training has also taken effect in various sports, such as football, basketball and volleyball, where vertical jumps, explosive movements and kicks are a must. The aim of this study was to determine, whether a concurrent training of plyometrics and coordination affects jump height. To test this we conducted a study on Faculty of sport. The study included 15 volunteers, which all had a history of training acrobatics or gymnastics. Their average age was 23,4. We tested them on two separate days, between which was a two day break. We asked the volunteers not to be physically active during those two days. The volunteers were randomly divided into two groups. The first group (n=7) performed vertical jumps and had active rest during the plyometric training (coordination ladder task – in and out drill) and the other group (n=8) performed vertical jumps and had passive rest between sets of jumps. After two days the type of rest was switched between groups: the first group performed passive rest and the second one active rest. We analysed the data with Microsoft Office Excel 2007 and IBM SPSS Statistics 22. We calculated mean height of all jumps and compared them considering the type of rest and compared mean jump height between different sets of jumps. When we compared average heights, we found no statistically significant differences between those who performed active and those who performed passive rest (p=0,998). We still found some differences in mean height of jumps between those with active and passive rest. The height of jumps which were interrupted by an active rest were always lower. We can conclude that we can merge plyometric training with coordination drills, since it does not affect jump height. After analysing the results, we summarised that it is possible to undertake a coordination drill when resting during a plyometric training.