A strong ground game is essential for any successful football team. If you're looking to enhance your team's power run game, our football instructional videos can help. Our videos provide expert analysis and guidance on various power run plays, including inside zone, outside zone, power, and counter plays. We'll show you how to read the defense and make quick decisions to effectively move the ball down the field. Our expert coaches and players break down each concept, providing valuable insights and strategies to help your team succeed. Our football instructional videos cover a wide range of topics, including running back techniques, offensive line drills, and blocking schemes. Whether you're a coach, player, or fan of the game, our videos can help you master the power run game and dominate on the field. With our football instructional videos, you'll have access to top-notch coaching and analysis, helping you take your team's ground game to the next level. Improve your team's performance and take on any defensive strategy with confidence.
(Rental)-Two Back Shotgun Run Game & Perimeter Passes Two Back Shotgun Run Game & Perimeter Passes by Derek Pennington Instructional Basketball Coaching Video
Derek Pennington (Rental)-Two Back Shotgun Run Game & Perimeter Passes $19.99
Features & Benefits Six plays are required to keep a traditional running game alive in a spread offense. Find a proven running strategy for an offensive line that is small and quick How to capitalize on your run game's success to make big screen plays from the perimeter Jet play is a quick way to increase versatility in your offense and get a playmaker on the edge. Derek Pennington Zeeland East High School Head Coach Coach Derek Pennington's Zeeland East program has been transformed by his run first, spread formation philosophy. The Zeeland East program had just gone through 10 consecutive losing seasons when Pennington took over in 2008. He quickly established five consecutive winning seasons (2009-13), and two conference championships. The last three years have seen Coach Pennington's team average 40 points per game and go 32-1. Rich Rodriguez and Rick Trickett are major influences on this two-back design. Coach Pennington demonstrates six core running plays you can use in your spread offense using coaching diagrams and game action clips. To build on the success of his run, Pennington adds three perimeter screen plays in order to take advantage the defense when they begin to creep into the box to end the run. Spreadshotgun Core Runs: Coach Pennington teaches you how to control the spread and run the ball. Coach Pennington's six core running plays have produced a 1,000-yard rusher each of his six years at Zeeland. These are the runs you will see: Stretch – In this outside, base-run play, the back runs east/west, and reads the tackle’s block. Q GTThe quarterback will run the stretch set. This is a counter-trey run. The backs display the stretch look, but the linemen pull and then the quarterback follows. Power – This is an "Old School” I-back formation. When the defensive ends become too wide, Coach Pennington will run Power to stop the stretch play. For short yardage or goal line situations, he uses a double-tight end formation. GT –This scheme is identical to the Q GT but uses a cross-back action to misdirect the linebackers and create a gap for the running back. If you don't wish to run your quarterback, this is a great option. Counter –H back set for running against teams with strong defensive ends. Let the H back run the running through the hole. Lead – In this isolation play against aggressive defense, blockers match-up "body-on body" so that the back isn’t waiting on a pulling person. This makes it a faster hitting play. Perimeter Screen plays for the Spread: The defense should defend the entire field. Coach Pennington will give you a great overview on perimeter runs and passes from his spread formation, or what he refers to as width plays. Coach Pennington can cover a wide range of passing plays, from a 4-3 to an 5-2. To stop cheaters or players entering the box, Pennington allows his quarterback to audibly enter a pass play. He draws three perimeter screens to take advantage of these alignments: The largest part of their package's width. A one-back set has the QB reading the box and throwing the Bubble when the weight becomes too heavy. This is the perfect set for the player who finds it difficult to deal with in space. The Bubble Slant - A counter to the Bubble which creates a window behind defenders who are trying to get wide enough to stop the Bubble. Gator A throwback screen that runs off a sprint action back towards the short side. Coach Pennington also shares two run plays, the Jet and Spread Option. These plays are designed to get a slot receiver onto the perimeter and force defenses to play outside of the hash marks. This presentation is great and offers many ideas for fine tuning your spread offense. This was produced at the 2014 Louisville Nike Coach of the Year clinic. 90 minutes. 2015.
(Rental)-Drive Block Progression Drive Block Progression by Brian Hughes Instructional Basketball Coaching Video
Brian Hughes (Rental)-Drive Block Progression $16.99
Features & Benefits Get better at Football coaching Brian Hughes - Learn from him! Your team can reach new heights! To be the best, learn from the best. Brian Hughes C.W. C.W. This presentation can be used to teach drive block progression. Coach Hughes believes that the key to successful blocking is to teach the skills necessary to "in the trenches". This DVD focuses on the mental approach to playing on line. It also teaches skills. Hughes' "backfield forward” concept teaches players how to play based on the actions of their backfield. Many of the same fundamentals can be applied to the man blocking progression and the zone progression. The steps are the lead step, flat and drop steps. Hughes begins the progression by looking at the stance. The progression begins with Hughes analyzing the stance. Next, Hughes will show you how to balance and hand placement. The fourth step, firm foot, brings the right knee to the ground. Finally, the progression ends with the full go, which is a combination all four steps plus one or two commands. The block can be completed in many ways, which extends the progression. This same approach can be used to teach down blocks, cut blocks, and blocking people in space. It also explains how this translates into zone combinations. Each step is analysed in detail, including technique, teaching points and drill work. Great insight and instruction! 38 minutes. 2006.