Creighton Bluejays Basketball Playbookby Scott Peterman
Does it ever feel like some guys know something about an offense that you don’t...
Like when YOU see a not-so-bright, not so athletically gifted, average coach... winning games with an average team...?
Like he was in class that day and he learned the right buttons to push to his team to a win...
...and you were just absent that day?
We have a NEW PLAYBOOK!
I just got my hands on the complete Creighton Bluejays Basketball Playbook!
“Hot off the presses!”
(OK, it’s digital, but some expressions just work)
And I’m super excited to have this done and available for you!!
Over 150 pages are broken out into 93 different half-court offense plays.
This playbook dives deep into one of the most efficient offenses in the country (3rd best actually).
Coach McDermott is known for his “green light” attitude when it comes to his players putting up 3’s.
But this isn’t done without MASSIVE preparation.
There is nothing random about it.
Greg McDermott maximizes his players with player movement and ball movement….
The Bluejays execute their halfcourt sets with great timing and pace.
The sets also include purposeful misdirection to move and distract the defense for the eventual main event.
This year, it didn’t matter what defensive powerhouses they faced (think Texas Tech and Seton Hall), these guys were dialed in…
After studying this playbook, you’ll see why.
I know I go on and on like this every time a new playbook comes out, but that’s just me…
And if you’re anything like me, I’m guessing you’ve heard enough.
No more convincing required.
You can get your copy before anyone else by CLICKING HERE
I now return you to your regularly scheduled quarantine doldrums…
See you courtside soon,,
Yes, send me the Creighton Bluejays Basketball Offensive Playbook!
Men's Basketball Hoop Scoop, Coach Scott Peterman has coached at the NCAA Division 2 (Southwestern Oklahoma State University), NAIA (USAO), and JUCO Levels (Blinn College and Carl Albert State College) as well as high school. Coach Peterman just felt that fellow coaches, especially young coaches, need to constantly work on their “game,” just like the basketball players that we coach. We as coaches need to improve ourselves.