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Championship Productions Featured Items!

older | 1 | .... | 5 | 6 | (Page 7)

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    with DelVaughn Alexander,
    University of Notre Dame Wide Receivers Coach;
    former Arizona State passing game coordinator/wide receivers coach;
    former University of Wisconsin Wide Receiver Coach - Part of two Big Ten championships & five bowl appearances, including back-to-back Rose Bowls in '10 and '11; In 2011, Wisconsin passed for 3,280 yards the highest total in school history

    Are you frustrated because your receivers can't get off the press? Is the opposing team's defense holding your offense back? This video is the answer to helping your receivers break the press and get open.

    Notre Dame's Del Alexander discusses how receivers can get off the press, then uses practice and game footage on how these techniques allow a receiver to get open. He does an excellent job describing the key fundamentals of releases against press corners and blocking fundamentals for wide receivers.

    Release Progression

    Alexander begins this presentation by detailing the teaching progression used at Notre Dame to teach the release against press coverage, which is one of the most difficult techniques for receivers to master. He thoroughly explains the finer points of the release and shows drills that teach and reinforce each skill. You'll learn:

    • The stance that Coach Alexander teaches his receivers to use against a press corner.
    • How to identify three different techniques used by press corners and the best way to attack the technique the defender prefers.
    • Release mechanics, including footwork and violent hands with four types of finishes.
    • A variety of drills that are used at Notre Dame to teach the four finishes.
    • How to "stack" the defender and how to close the distance, which is especially crucial for defenders playing off or a "catch" technique.
    • How Coach Alexander teaches his receives to use many of the same techniques to defeat a defender that squats near the red zone or first down marker.

    Some receivers feel that all they have to do is run fast. Coach Alexander illustrates that feet are more than just speed. The feet of the receiver play as big of a role in getting open as the hands.

    Blocking

    Receivers' blocks can be the difference between an eight yard gain or a blockbuster touchdown run. Coach Alexander presents key coaching points that he uses with his receivers. Additionally, he shows several drills used to teach various elements of blocking to the receivers at Notre Dame.

    You'll see how to:

    • Teach the blocking fit that is crucial for receivers to master.
    • Teach hand placement using the one-man sled drill.
    • Block against press corners to help the receivers release from the line of scrimmage on pass plays.
    • Use seven different drills to teach receivers of all levels how to block.

    This comprehensive video from Coach Alexander will give your receivers the tools they need to overcome press coverage and excel in many different game situations!

    "This is without a doubt the best video I have seen addressing, teaching and utilizing great examples for wide receivers to be physical in releases and blocking. I will use all of these drills this upcoming season and am going to make all of my WR coaches watch this." - Customer Review

    57 minutes. 2018.


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    FD-03801A: with Chris Ash,
    Rutgers University Head Coach;
    former University of Wisconsin Defensive Coordinator/Defensive Backs Coach;
    2010 Big Ten Co-champions

    Chris Ash's philosophy behind the 4-3 Defense can be summed up in one word--Aggressive. In this overview of the 4-3, you get the basic formations, alignments and coverages of the defense that helped lead Wisconsin to the Rose Bowl and a share of the 2010 Big Ten Championship.

    Ash describes the importance of being aggressive and hustling on every single play with a simple phrase--"Put the Ball Down." It is an attitude and mindset that dictates a readiness to play against anyone, anywhere at any time, no matter what the game situation.

    This 4-3 Defense is zeroes in on five objectives:

    • Keep the opponent off the scoreboard.
    • We will stop the run. Make the offense one dimensional.
    • Must minimize big plays.
    • Must be great tacklers.
    • Create takeaways and score. It's all about the ball.
    Using an in-depth power point presentation, Ash details every position in the defense. He explains simple terminology for alignments and gap responsibilities of the linemen, run fit concepts for linebackers (Stack, Bow, Boss and 4-Way) and man and zone coverages for the secondary.

    Ash uses practice footage to show several drills that are run every day at the beginning of practice. These "defensive openers" emphasize techniques of pursuit, tackling, interception returns, stripping the ball and recovering fumbles.

    To complete the package, this DVD includes a bonus PDF that can be accessed on your computer and printed for your personal use. The PDF includes:

    • Descriptions for different kinds of man and zone coverages
    • Terminology for offensive personnel groups
    • A sample defensive play call sheet
    • Player communication responsibilities in the huddle
    • Detailed outlines of everything covered in the video
    Order now and lay the foundation for installing this hard hitting, relentless defense into your program.

    80 minutes. 2011.



    FD-03801B: with Chris Ash,
    Rutgers University Head Coach;
    former University of Wisconsin Defensive Coordinator/Defensive Backs Coach;
    2010 Big Ten Co-champions

    One of primary objectives of the 4-3 Defense is to stop the run. In this DVD, Chris Ash expands on concepts and player responsibilities to accomplish this objective. He includes nine crucial elements you need to emphasize to stop the run.

    Ash teaches two types of eight-man fronts in great detail.

    • Cover 3: A three-deep, four-under zone coverage with safeties rotating to the strong side. It allows you to outnumber your opponent in the box at the point of attack and is adjustable so it can be used against any personnel or formation.
    • Tight Gray: A man free coverage that is ideal for stopping the run. Tight man-to-man coverage with a low hole and deep middle help.
    For each front, Ash starts by showing diagrams of the basic fronts versus common offensive formations (lead weak, iso strong, power strong, etc.). He details alignments and responsibilities for linemen, linebackers and the secondary and uses animated diagrams to show how the defense reacts to different types of run plays. He wraps up the discussion of each front by showing several of these run fits in scrimmage footage.

    This DVD includes a bonus PDF that can accessed on your computer and printed for your personal use when implementing this defense. This PDF includes all player responsibilities and diagrams discussed and shown in the video.

    75 minutes. 2011.



    FD-03801C: with Chris Ash,
    Rutgers University Head Coach;
    former University of Wisconsin Defensive Coordinator/Defensive Backs Coach;
    2010 Big Ten Co-champions

    Pick up the key concepts and coverages you need to shut down the passing game using the 4-3 defense.

    Wisconsin contains the pass with man coverages and two types of zone coverages. Match-Up Zones have defenders trying to match up with receivers in tight coverage, reading the release of the ball rather than the quarterback. Peer Zones have defenders working to get to a designated area of the field, focusing on the quarterback and getting great breaks on the ball.

    Ash delivers a detailed explanation of two zone coverages.

    • Cover 3: A three-deep, four-under coverage with safeties rotating to the strong side. This flexible coverage is effective against the pass and the run and is adjustable so it can be used against any personnel or formation.
    • Cover 2: A two-deep, five-under coverage with the corners rolled up on the receivers and safeties with half-field coverage. This coverage is very good against a quick passing attack and is solid against perimeter runs.
    In discussing each coverage, Ash starts by showing diagrams of the basic formations versus common offensive sets (pro, slot). He details alignments and responsibilities for linemen, linebackers and the secondary and discusses situation-based rules for these positions. He wraps up the discussion of each coverage with game and scrimmage footage showing several examples of the rules in action.

    This DVD includes a bonus PDF that can accessed on your computer and printed for your personal use when implementing this defense. This PDF includes all of the player responsibilities and diagrams discussed and shown in the video.

    These concepts and coverages delivered a Top 20 defense to Wisconsin in 2010. Now you can incorporate these proven strategies into your program!

    72 minutes. 2011.




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    YFD-04521A: with Rick Stewart, former Porterville (CA) High School Head Coach.
    Took three losing programs to playoffs. Led Porterville to four straight playoff appearances, back-to-back section championship appearances.

    Rick Stewart gives you an overview of the entire Pistol Wing-T Offense, and apply it to your youth football program starting at a 3rd and 4th grade level and scaffolding it to build towards your high school program.

    Starting with the philosophy behind the offense, Coach Stewart details how the defense can never be right due to the simply complexity of the play calling embedded in this system. He goes into explicit terminology that is critical to understanding his system. The installation of the Wing-T starts with a power-point of each of the three "families," Belly, Sweep and Down, before practice video is shown of the drills that make the offense so successful. He explains how he classifies each play into a certain family that incorporates a similar blocking scheme. He gives great coaching points for the quarterback when reading the defense he explains his term "ride and decide" when reading a lineman. Coach Stewart explains the knuckleball snap that he uses in the pistol offense.

    Coach Stewart does a nice job of identifying what the three different Youth levels; Pee Wee's 3-4, Juniors 5-6, and Seniors 7-8 would be capable of executing within the offense. He also teaches them with no motion in the Lucky and Ringo formation, which is beneficial to the younger levels.

    He takes it one step further by establishing the practice schedule to set youth programs up for successful implementation and transfer to the field. Coach Stewart has a very detailed approach to practice and scheduling, which he goes over with you on the video. The practice plans are matched with drills that allow you to develop the skills needed to run this offense. The practice drills go in-depth into the small skills like football, cadence rhythm, motion timing, etc. that make this offense effective.

    This DVD will give coaches an inside look at everything you will need to install the Pistol Wing-T system into their youth program. This video gives coaches the foundational bedrock needed to understand the entire run, pass, and trick play series. The philosophy, terminology, practice plans, and drills video on this DVD set the stage for full implementation of this system at all youth levels.

    149 minutes. 2014.



    YFD-04521B: with Rick Stewart, former Porterville (CA) High School Head Coach.
    Took three losing programs to playoffs. Led Porterville to four straight playoff appearances, back-to-back section championship appearances.

    The Pistol Wing-T is a dynamic way to run an offense that has stood the test of time. Rick Stewart leaves no stone unturned in his overview of the Pistol Wing-T running game. You'll get a complete step-by-step process from drills to installation along with the progression of the run game system for the Wing-T offense.

    Coach Stewart does an outstanding job going through the run series family and various plays to run off of those base plays. With just three "families" of plays you can deceive any defense with an arsenal of misdirection and "look alike" plays. He starts out with multiple formations and demonstrates 27 plays in the Sweep, Down and Belly "families." Using a chalk talk to thoroughly discuss the play, blocking combinations versus various defensive fronts, Stewart coaches you up on the key points that will make a big difference in the success of each play. You will get almost every play covered with The Lucky and Ringo no motion formations, which is perfect for the pee wee level.

    Stewart follows up the chalk talk with a practice video of his 8th grade team running each play diagramed and chalked. You will see common mistakes made by young players and how to correct the mistakes.

    Each play is drawn up against an even and odd defense. Coach Stewart goes in-depth in how to block against multiple defenses and how to adjust to different blitzes. Learn simple line calls such as "Tug, Gut, and Moses as well as the Down," that allow the offense to have blocking angles on any defensive structure which will allow for big plays in the run game. He also discusses in depth the run progression based on how the defense is reacting to the base play in each family.

    This DVD will give coaches an inside look at everything you will need to install the Pistol Wing-T run game in your youth program. It can be incorporated into any level that is wanting a consistent progression in teaching the Pistol Wing-T running game. ├┐It gives you a complete step by step process from drills to installation along with the progression of the running game. Coach Stewart does a detailed progression that is second to none.

    146 minutes. 2014.



    YFD-04521C: with Rick Stewart, former Porterville (CA) High School Head Coach.
    Took three losing programs to playoffs. Led Porterville to four straight playoff appearances, back-to-back section championship appearances.

    Rick Stewart has a background of working with youth league football. He believes it is the foundation for any successful football program. Coach Stewart takes to the field to explain a step-by-step progression of how to develop a passing game that is built off of the run game. Stewart's passing game is simplistic enough to be executed at a high level within a youth program.

    Coach Stewart goes through an overview of the Pistol Wing-T passing, starting with game different rules to use in the passing game. He gives examples of different rules that he has added youth humor to help the players remember their rule.

    From there, Coach Stewart goes through an in-depth walk-through of the basic pass protections against multiple fronts. He walks you through how to pick up blitzes by the defense while making adjustments to the pass protection with the play-action, chop, and sprint out passing families.

    Coach Stewart then progresses to the routes, terminology, and adjustments to the play-action game against multiple defensive fronts using the sweep, belly, down, and dive run fits. He shows you different ways of attacking various defenses with the chop passing family, which is similar to the one-step passing game. He does an amazing job of describing how to first exploit defensive backs by using pass plays to the wide receivers followed by the running backs and finally the tight ends.

    Finally, Coach Stewart does an outstanding job of using the speed of youth quarterbacks with the sprint out family passing routes. This series puts tremendous pressure to protect outside and will allow for the running game to open up in the middle as the outside is attacked with the sprint out family. He also shares the fundamentals for running a great wrap around draw that will help negate a strong pass rush, which gives an offense a way to keep the defense off balance.

    Throughout each phase of the passing game Coach Stewart masterfully walks coaches through progression of when to call each play based on how the defense is reacting to the run game and how the defense is adjusting to various offensive formations. These adjustments are vital when making game time decisions that can make the difference on game day.

    It is all demonstrated on the field and on the whiteboard as coach presents when and how to make the right pass call fro your team.

    With an easy to follow approach Stewart provides an in-depth look at a successful way to have your athletes succeed at the youth level. Implement this approach for your program next season for quick and efficient success.

    57 minutes. 2014.



    YFD-04521D: with Rick Stewart, former Porterville (CA) High School Head Coach.
    Took three losing programs to playoffs. Led Porterville to four straight playoff appearances, back-to-back section championship appearances.

    Do you have a plan on how to attack multiple defensive fronts and the techniques in those defenses? If not, Rick Stewart gives you a blueprint on attacking every defense you will see with formations and his play series from the Sweep, Down and Belly families.

    Coach Stewart starts by looking at multiple formations that outnumber the defense at the point of attack to create blocking angles making the Pistol Wing-T so devastating. Stewart aligns the defense and how they can adjust in various ways, while showing how each formation will take advantage of those adjustments. See how the X-Tight formation creates an unbalanced line giving the offense a numbers advantage at the point of attack. Learn how you can run the "Wildcat" out of the empty set putting your best runner at QB to take advantage of the holes created be spreading out the defense.

    Coach then breaks down off balance and trick formations to run plays in the short yardage, medium yardage, and long yardage situations. Many plays have built in options that allow the offense to run multiple plays depending on defensive adjustments to the formations all of the plays specifically and how they are executed both on the board and on the field. Coach breaks down his plays into categories:

    • Reverses and sweep passes - Coach Stewart gives you some great ways to use your speed against aggressive defenses. This can give you an opportunity for a big play against an aggressive defense and put the ball in the hands of your best athletes.
    • Double Pass - Coach Stewart gives you three double passes to use after running your screens that you can use to surprise the defense.
    • Counters - An effective counter scheme to take advantage of defensive adjustments.
    • Short Yardage - A short yardage package of four plays to use in the red zone or in short yardage situations.

    He draws all of his plays on the board with their formations and then take it to the field to see these plays in motion. He does a fantastic job using the terminology established in the first video to easily call various formations that players will be able to adjust to. He breaks down each formation and walks through every trick play or un-conventional play that can be run out of those formations based on how defenses might line up.

    There is much more to this video as Stewart shares his game script with you as well as how he reads the defense to call his offense. You will learn how to attack a penetrating defensive line, when to attack the flank of the defense, what plays to run versus a 3 technique and what plays to run away from one

    If you are a youth football coach and looking for an edge this upcoming season, Rick Stewart's trick plays can do just that. With youth defenses rarely adjusting to unique formations or unbalanced looks, this will be a sure fire winner for your collection.

    75 minutes. 2014.




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    FD-04997A: with Randy Jackson,
    Grapevine (TX) High School Head Coach;
    2015 Tom Landry Award winner

    A great culture in your football program doesn't happen on accident - you have to create it.

    Every coach knows what type of program they want to build. Even fewer coaches have the knowledge to make it happen. Randy Jackson unveils proven tools he has used to change the culture and turn around two different high schools in Texas, as well as several creative ways to change the mindset and culture in your school.

    Coach Jackson believes defining and organizing your program's culture will give you an advantage for training your athletes how to compete harder, tougher, and at a higher level. Coach Jackson covers core values, leadership programming, player evaluations, parent education, relationship building, community and appreciation campaigns. He also discuss mental growth of the entire coaching staff, as well as integrating the growth of the entire locker room.

    Coach Jackson shares numerous creative concepts to establish great relationships and concepts for building a true team spirit.

    • You will see how to develop your team mentally by putting the team into "family groups," units in which the kids develop relationships with each other.
    • The championship notebook is a guideline for leadership development and a huge part of developing championship culture.
    • The Breakfast with Champions brings not only the players together, but also parents, teachers and supporters to celebrate the team and build family.
    • Football 101 for moms is a great way to not only educate the mothers of the game of football, but is an opportunity to sell your program in a positive light.
    • Head Coach's Dinner is a unique way for head coaches to bond with their football players and foster and strengthen the relationship with each athlete in a small, personalized setting.
    • Coach Jackson reveals over 10 Appreciation Campaign ideas for teaching athletes how to look beyond themselves and show appreciation for the greatest supporters within the program's community, administration, teachers, families and others.
    • And many more!

    Successful programs don't build themselves - they happen by building solid cultures. If you have an average program and want to transform into a great program, this video from a veteran coach is exactly what you need.

    "There are not enough videos like this that go beyond strategy and the X' and O's of football. ... Coach Jackson holds nothing back in giving great information on methods that can be easily integrated into your program. This kind of program is the kind I would want my two sons to be a part of. You will not only build better football players, but better men as a result of watching this video." - Customer Review

    58 minutes. 2016.



    FD-04997B: with Randy Jackson,
    Grapevine (TX) High School Head Coach;
    2015 Tom Landry Award winner

    To establish a championship culture, your culture must be based on toughness. This is not a simple philosophy. Building toughness into your football program requires above and beyond effort from leadership within the coaching ranks, which is then passed down into the players on your team.

    Randy Jackson shows you step-by-step how to run your program at a high level to develop and define your core values, as well as what toughness means to your program. Without this labor-intensive step, you will never build the toughness and discipline needed to win championships with your football program.

    Coach Jackson's method is not about telling players they should be leaders and hoping they will figure it out on their own. His approach is driven by building a leadership academy for your program to mentor and monitor each step of the process. This forces you as a coach to be extremely prepared and organized to test, track and monitor everything you want your football players to be held accountable for.

    Off-season Toughness

    The objective of off-season toughness is to builder greater mental discipline, focus and vision into your athletes. You will witness an off-season program that teaches players to "finish" every drill, how to "get perfect," and a drill that challenges their mental focus. Witness how wrestling in the "circle of life" will create toughness in your team. You will also see "Boot Camp," where teamwork is the key and players learn discipline, toughness and commitment.

    In-season Toughness

    Coach Jackson explains his approach during the season, which is focused on grinding players hard. Players are expected to earn everything, and on Friday night it's "Payday," a core value that preaches that all the hard work is about to pay off. "Ball down" is a live action drill that teaches an "it's time to get tough" mindset. Competition is incorporated into every drill, teaching players to work hard and compete for everything, every day.

    Player Role Sheets

    Coach Jackson and his staff meet with their players three times a year to let them know where they stand within the program. They complete player evaluations for each athlete to review, read and sign. These evaluations are also sent home so each athlete can review with their parents. This bridges the gaps between the coaching staff, athlete and parents addressing playing time, goals and expectations.

    This video will give you a huge advantage over your competition. Coach Jackson gives you everything you need to make your team mentally and physically tougher than any team on your schedule.

    74 minutes. 2016.



    FD-04997C: with Randy Jackson,
    Grapevine (TX) High School Head Coach;
    2015 Tom Landry Award winner

    Randy Jackson unveils a unique and no-holds-barred teaching tool on how to teach, drill, practice and execute an offense. He takes you through his playbook outline; developing a composite schedule, a review of the previous year, goals, relationships, personal philosophy, expectations and evaluation as well as his offense and installation schedule.

    Building a Playbook

    The playbook is a vital resource that contains all information related to your offense and can be used year-round to help better prepare your coaches and players.

    Coach Jackson's offensive philosophy starts with "ball security, it's all about the ball." Throughout the video, coaches preach "fist to chin when the ball is in your hand." The goal of Coach Jackson's offense is to score once in every 15 snaps with three or fewer penalties per game.

    Film Study

    Coach Jackson discusses how to watch video in a way that minimizes time and maximizes production on Saturday when preparing for an opponent. He shares tools and samples of how his staff grades their own players' performance and uses it as a tool for better performance the next game.

    Game Planning

    Coach Jackson shares the game night structure they utilize to communicate among coaches during and in between each series. You'll learn a simple and foolproof plan for signaling plays that will allow you to play fast and with confidence. Play calling includes the entire coaching staff as well as sign boards. This will give you a foundation to keep the tempo at a high rate while maintaining great communication among coaches.

    The game plan each week centers on four basic run schemes grouped into families: Zone, Power, Counter and Buck Sweep. For each run scheme, there's a formation to the field and to the boundary with a motion and static to each. Off of each run scheme is a (RPO) run, pass option, a screen, reverse, boot or play action.

    Rarely do coaches allow such access to the nuts and bolts of how they go about working their offensive system. The information and creative thinking from Coach Jackson will stimulate you as a coach and will help you and your team find success on the field.

    60 minutes. 2016.



    FD-04997D: with Richard Bishop,
    Grapevine (TX) High School Offensive Coordinator

    Creating a high tempo offense with run pass options puts tremendous pressure on any defense, and the combination will rip apart even the best coached defenses. Richard Bishop gives you a blueprint for running the high tempo offense with Run Pass Options (RPOs), allowing you to create an explosive, high-scoring offense.

    Using Tempo to Keep Defenses Off Balance

    Grapevine High School's offensive doctrine is based on four elements; scoring, aggressive mentality, finish and efficiency. Tempo is created and used in a variety of ways. Stampede is the base tempo in which the goal of the offense is to snap the ball within 10 seconds. One word play calls allow for lightning quick signals and efficiency and using a static formation allows the offense to go even faster.

    You will see the use of multiple calls - Smoke, Freeze, Fire Alarm, Echo and Echo Flip - that are "tools in the tool belt" that allow the offense to dictate the speed of the tempo and put additional pressure on the defense.

    Run Pass Options

    Run pass options give the offense the ability to read the defense and either run the ball or pass the ball depending on how the "conflict" reacts to the play. Coach Bishop describes how RPOs are built into every run play, some with three different levels of reads. Those options can include both pre- and post-snap reads and put multiple players in conflict on the defense.

    You'll learn how to attach passing game tags to your own run plays so you won't have to change or adapt your current run game to fit with these screen and quick game tags. Additionally, Coach Bishop shows how he coaches the quarterback to execute RPOs and how to increase the production of your receivers when blocking for fast screens.

    Coach Bishop shows you video on each RPO, as well as game video as he coaches you up on the details of each play. Second and third level reads are shown, completing the RPO play package.

    If you are looking to control the speed of the game and wear down your opponents mentally and physically, this is the video for you.

    78 minutes. 2016.



    FD-04997E: with Mike Alexander,
    Grapevine High School Defensive Coordinator

    Tackling will always be the foundation of any championship defense. Without proper tackling skills, the best defensive schemes are useless. The shoulder leverage tackle taught at Grapevine High School gives players of all sizes the ability to bring down a physical football player. Shoulder leverage tackling provides players with a focus area during each tackle. The use of the shoulder as the primary contact point allows undersized players to make tackles effectively when facing larger players

    Mike Alexander provides effective coaching tools to help defensive coaches teach their athletes how to effectively tackle to eliminate explosive plays. He uses practice and game video to demonstrate the proper techniques in each of the five types of tackles executed in a game: Hawk, Compression, Profile, Tracking and Strike Zone. He preaches focus on tackling skill over defensive scheme. This allows athletes to deliver on the field once they commit to the scheme.

    Hawk Tackling

    Leverage on the ball is the key to tackling, and the Hawk tackle taught by the Seattle Seahawks is shown first. The Hawk shoulder leverage tackle keeps a player's head out of the play, resulting in fewer concussions and making the game safer for the players. Coach Alexander breaks down the specifics for putting the near side shoulder on the near side thigh board of the offensive player to bring them down to the ground. The Hawk Roll tackle allows a smaller defender to bring down a big running back without the fear of contact and injury.

    Profile Tackling

    Improve tackling inside the box and reduce blows to the head using this shoulder leverage tackling method. The profile tackle helps defenders to be more physical and aggressive when taking down offensive players. The objective of profile tackling is to get the near side shoulder into the armpit of the ball carrier, then stand them up, wrap and squeeze and run their feet.

    Compression Tackling

    Compression tackling is the nuts and bolts for the majority of the game. The compression tackle teaches two or more defenders how to work together to properly converge on the ball carrier to quickly get them to the ground. You'll also see how leverage is the key in defending an elusive ball carrier.

    Tracking

    Tracking will enhance your team's ability to pursue the ball carrier quickly as players run horizontal to the sideline, not allowing the cutback, all while maintaining their leverage.

    Implementing the techniques Coach Alexander teaches will help propel your team's defensive play ability by improving their tackling skills. Teaching your athletes how to become great tacklers will help you build your squad into a defensive force.

    60 minutes. 2016.




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