Being able to shutdown a passing game can be done in any coverage. The key is to understanding all the coaching points that go along with it. The coaches in this bundle share their coverages along with the assignment and techniques that must be played to make it successful.
Coach John Bowes teaches the New Hampshire hot pressure and the coverage he uses behind it, and illustrates these pressures against different offfensive alignements.
Lewis & Clark Defensive Coordinator, Eric Jackson, discusses man cover concepts and combos. He delves into the concepts used illustrating them with game film, and answering questions on how to play them effectively.
In this course, Western Michigan Cornerbacks Couch Marvin Clecidor goes in depth on his red zone coverages including:
In this course, Coach Darius Safford, Defensive backs coach of Kennesaw State University, dives into his trap coverage, pressures, and techniques.
Lehigh's Defensive Coordinator, Mike Kashurba, gives an in depth overview of different coverages to use when defending RPO's and the Option.
Cover 6 Defense
When an offensive team prefers to put its backside receiver on the weak side, Cover 6 is a great coverage to utilize. When the defense is in 3x1 sets, this will allow the defense to cloud cover the backside receiver.
What is a Cover 6 defense?
On Cover 6, the defensive strength should be assigned to the Field instead of the offensive formation or front line, and personnel should be arranged by player on the Field side and the player on the boundary side. During Cover 6, the field safety and corner positions cover four quarters of the field, with the outside linebacker supporting underneath. Cover 6 defense is a weak ( boundary ) reduction, a mixture of cover 2 & 4. This coverage is commonly used in today's modern day football.
This Cover 6 combines the strong safety of the Cover 2 (that covers the field on half of the side) with the cover 4 of the opposite side. This particular coverage is widely used on both collegiate and professional levels because of its advantages.
As mentioned, Cover 6 combines the best of Cover 2 and Cover 4. On the boundary, Cover 6 uses a Cover 2 corner. The boundary corner is in excellent position to cover outside runs and flat passes. The safety stays far above the line to support the boundary corner on any deep pass. The field corner plays a deep coverage, reads the no. 1 wide receiver and plays all outside patterns. The Cover 6 is also good for calling a corner blitz from the weak side, and having the linebacker cover flats instead.
If you're looking to incorporate this coverage into your defense and do it with success. You found what you've been looking for. Introducing,
**Cortney Brawell’s Cover 6 Defense**
In this course, Army’s assistant defensive coach Cortney Brawell discusses his incorporation on the Cover 6 and its variations. He breaks down 2x2’s and in game examples, as well as the slow 3x1, fast 3x1 and the stretch. Everything you need to play an effective Cover 6 defense.
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