South Carolina Pressure Defense Playbookby Scott Peterman
Looking to win more games with a tougher defense?
Yes, I have a “defensive” mindset lately.
The word “obsessed” seems a bit strong, but whatever…
Like you, I’m just blissfully aware that a “shut down” defense creates WAY more opportunities for my offense.
With the season bearing down on us, I wanted to make sure you had all the resources you need to revamp your defense before the season starts if you have to.
And here’s a guy I listen to when I’m looking to make some improvements…
I see him this way…
“Aggressive” and “Fast-Paced” are some of the terms you hear to describe Frank Martin’s defense at South Carolina.
(Coach Martin was voted 2017 Jim Phelan National Coach of the Year for a reason.)
Now I have released a playbook that corrals everything he does...
What will you learn?
- Learn drills that build wing ball screen defense and force players to rely on their communication and rotations for a stop
- See how to defend various screening actions in a 4-on-4 setting, including UCLA (smash), inside; and stagger screens
Of course, that’s just a partial description…
It’s tough to sum up a full-on 100+ playbook covering all areas.
I guess, like everything else Coach Martin does, this one is over the top.
Well, I’ll do my best to boil it down for you…
The playbook is broken up like this:
Defense Set up
Open Court Situations
Ball Screen Coverage
If you KNOW you need to shore up your defense, this is how to do it.
Who doesn’t want to be known for having a “smothering” defense? It frustrates your opponent and creates a flood of offensive opportunities.
I love this style of play…and I suspect you will, as well.
Scott “all about the D” Peterman
P.S. Just a reminder…Coach Tube ALWAYS has a 100% money-back guarantee. Plus you get full lifetime access to the playbook
Men's Basketball 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