The 73 Bandit Defense is a blend of several defensive schemes, including Coach J. Reeds "Gap Air Mirror Defense" and the traditional 50-series defense that has been popular for decades at all levels. Modification have been made to take care of certain areas we think can be improved in each of the baseline defenses, and to better suit the aggressive style of play for youth league recreational and school level football. Topics Covered:
1. Why the Bandit was born.
2. Player profiles – what you should look for.
3. How to play against “that".
As a bonus, we are including a copy of Coach Magee's 73 Bandit Playbook.
The 521 Swarm Defense is Coach Cox’s variation of the 33 Stack Defense. Topics Covered:
1. Why the 521
2. 521 Philosophy and Personnel
3. 521 Fronts and Base
4. Calls and Stunts
5. Pass Coverage
7. What is the 5225 Stack Swarm
8. 5225 Cover 1 Rules
9. 5225 Cover 1 adjustments vs. Different Offensive Sets
10. 5225 and 5225 'X' Calls vs. Different Sets
11. 5225 Tilt and Bear Calls vs. Different Sets
12. 5225 'Superman'
13. 5225 Cover 3 Adjustments and Calls
As a bonus, we are including a copy of Coach Cox's 180+ page manual covering all aspects of his version of the 33 Stack Defense.
Are you new to youth football coaching and don’t know where to start? Do you have a year or two of experience coaching youth football, but understand you need to improve your coaching skills? Are you a program coordinator looking for training to help your inexperienced coaches? If the answer to any of these questions is yes, we feel our Youth Football Coach Training course may be for you. This training course is a collection of 16 recorded clinics conducted by youth coaches covering a wide range of topics that will provide a solid foundation for Coaching Youth Football.
80+ Page Playbook Covering:
1. Background and Introduction
3. Receiver Placement
4. Route Color Codes
7. Play Calling
10. Plays vs. Cover 2 Man
11. Plays vs. Cover 2 Zone
12. Plays vs. Cover 3 Zone
Also included is a 7-on-7 quick reference playsheet to help get your team into the best play verses specific defensive coverages.
On many youth football teams the Offensive Line is one of the most neglected units and least popular positions to play. In this course bundle Coaches Clint Schumacher and Michael O'Gorman cover a number of topics that make playing O-Line fun while improving your players aggression and ability to block.
Coach Schumacher (Offensive Line Fundamentals for 4th to the 8th Grade)
- Mind-set – the I Ams
- Match Your Offensive Philosophy
- Stance (2 point, 3 point, 4 point)
- Drills for a Power Scheme
- Drills for a Zone Scheme
- Drills for the Passing Game
- Resources for Further Study
Coach O'Gorman (How to be the Coach Your O-Line Deserves)
- Creating an environment in which players want to get on the O-line rather than off.
- A blocking technique that allows smaller guys to move bigger guys.
- Drills that teach kids block, one on one, in space, and aggressively.
- Ways to incentivize O-line (legal) violence and aggression.
Coach O'Gorman (If that's Zone Blocking, how come it's so Nasty?)
- Our “philosophy” of combo blocking, and how it was introduced to, and taught to, the players, so that combos resulted in two violent and sustained one-on-one blocks.
- How the man one-on-one drills were adapted to teach zone footwork.
- The new scoring systems for the drills.
- The two-on-two combo drill that was added.
- How film was graded to give players even more incentive to stay on blocks.
- More on how to get blocks that are aggressive and nasty.
In partnership with Dumcoach.com we are hosting a series of Youth Football Clinics with a panel of Coaches we believe are some of the best in the country. Topics: Installing Tempo at all Levels - Mike Rowe, Simple Passing Concepts - Bruce Eien, Turnovers by Design - Dave Potter, Managing the Parents - Clint Schumacher, Formational Designation - Tito Correa, Non-Contact Drills for the Offseason - Keith Magee.
The Brookly Power I Offense has been developed over a period of many years. The main influences were from the Full House T, and a Basic I offense. The Offense has changed and adapted along the way to evolve to the form it is today. One of the bonuses of the Offense has always been the spacing and alignment. Since it works off arm’s length and steps it never has to be adjusted to fit the age of your players. It is truly a plug and play Offense.
While each play has its own unique blocking scheme, the general concept is to block down at the point of attack, and kick out with the Fullback. The course will cover the blocking schemes and variations; the main thing is to keep things simple and execute better than your opponent.
As a bonus, we are including a copy of Coach Cianflone's Brooklyn Power I Playbook.
If you look back over the past 50 years of college and high school football, you will find that more teams have won more games with an “option" offense than any other kind… more than the WingT, Ace Back, Single Wing, West Coast, or the Air Raid offense. Not that these aren't fine valid offenses, but they just don't have the numbers that the option teams do. And of the various types of option offenses (Veer, Split Back, Wishbone, Wing-bone, Pistol, etc.)… the version with the most victories is the “wishbone" offense from the late 60's to the mid 80's! Texas, Oklahoma, Alabama, Auburn, Ohio State, Nebraska, Arkansas, Air Force, and so many more great programs… the list of great championship 'Bone teams is pretty impressive, and long running. While not as flashy as the “air raid", the results are there for all to see. You can't argue with success!
1. Why the Wishbone is the Perfect Youth offense
2. Blocking schemes
3. Tags and Cadence
4. Review of Playbook
As a bonus, we are including a copy of Coach Magee's Wishbone for Youth Playbook.