Following on from my previous article about what an offset offensive line is, I’m going to go into detail about how we defend against one, and why we do it. Advertisements
Now at some point in every coach’s career, they’re going to come across an offensive front that they’ve never seen before, or uncommon enough that it seems “new”.
How often in life do we think “this is really hard” or “I’m finding it difficult to get through to these kids”?
I was thinking about how football brings people together the other day, through the highs and the lows I’ve made some of the closest friends I’ll ever know. But I’ve found myself feeling a bit “burnt out” recently
So yesterday I went on a bit of a rant with my blog about practice, but with little to no evidence to back it up. I’m going to walk you through the process I take here at BU to plan practice sessions in order to give you a better idea of how it works.
Being British means that I’m part of a culture; of moaning, queuing, apologising for pointless things; like walking in front of someone, and being overly polite. Which in my time as a coach I’ve seen bleed across into conversations had at clinics, education events and whenever coaches get together. It drives me nuts.