For SF west coast offense purists, enjoy this litany of additional cutups of the SF 49ers running y-stick. The great thing that the 49ers coaching staff did prior to that game, in the regular season and playoffs also included in film , was to run a lot of Y-stick from similar formations and motions.

This probably started to give defenses a false sense of security as their underneath players would anticipate the play when they recognized familiar sets and motions consistent with down and distance breakdowns from film study — prompting them to jump the flat and stick routes.

The best part is that they set the whole thing up and most likely knew they were going to score on that play from that area of the field before they ever kicked off to start the game.

Will he be able to see them side by side with a bowl of popcorn and some lemonade. You are commenting using your WordPress.

You are commenting using your Google account. You are commenting using your Twitter account. You are commenting using your Facebook account. Notify me of new comments via email. Notify me of new posts via email.

Home About Writing Samples. Saturday Nite Lites Football, life, and everything in between. Stay updated via RSS. Join 13 other followers Sign me up! Eckhart Tolle TV Gladwell. Here is Y-Stick from the college playbook: Here is a west coast offense playbook example of Y-Stick: As you can see, there are many different personnel, formation and motion variations to use around this concept.

Share this: Twitter Facebook. Like this: Like Loading August 3, at am. Leave a Reply Cancel reply Enter your comment here Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:.

Certainly when we are backed up, we can't take a loss. We know that when we are backed up, a penalty against us is far more damaging, and we know when we are backed up we have to have room for out punter to punt the ball with a certain amount of poise.

If he doesn't have the room, the ball is snapped very quickly to him, it's a bad punt, the return is good and it means 7 points for the Opposition. So backed up offense means something to us in our game plan, but also it means something when we practice.

This all comes from experience, men. It wasn't ordained to me or any one else. It came through 25 years of coaching and some bad experiences with it.

Generally when you practice this kind of work it has to be contact. It does not have to be scrimmaging where there is tackling, but there has to be full speed blocking where everybody gets a feel.

You take your offense to the goal line, put the ball on the six inch line, offense huddle up in the end zone, defense huddle up and wait. Now the offensive coaches and the defensive coaches will discuss backed up football.

The defensive coach will talk about the advantage they have and how to maintain it and what you must not allow the opponent to do. The offensive coach talks about the things I just mentioned.

Now, the team has been spoken to, here are the plays we will be running, probably all year, we are going to fight our way out of here. And so you will practice it.

You may be able to get that done twice or three times during the first two weeks of practice. What you are going to do is to back up your team to the six inch line, move the ball out to the two yard line, move the ball out to the four yard line, and in each case, talk about the things you are going to do and how to practice them.

The defense, of course, is doing the correlating thing. Each week in practice when you play a given opponent, you have four plays, line up your team on its own one yard line and you run four plays to remind everybody if the backed up offense and what the problems will be.

Most often the problem comes just inside the tight end. The linebackers or ends as you may call them, come underneath the tight ends. Often we will go to two tight ends, as part of that offense.

But we practice it. Believe it or not, when your team is on the field and somebody punts the ball out of bounds, of some other disaster occurs and your offensive team runs out there, you can hear them talking about the backed up offense, what they have to do.

When that starts to happen, your team is prepared to play football. You are doing the best job you can do, a thorough job.

The next thing we talk about is the 3rd and 3 offense. Naturally this is in your game plan. We will practice it. We set up the down markers, we line up the defense, offense, we have lectured it to our team as part of our situation football.

You are going to depend heavily on that running back to get the extra yard or two with his ability, figuring that the block for the first two yards of it.

We may throw 3 to 1 over running the ball because of some of the defenses we face. The first two weeks of practice you will hit on that. You will say, one of the toughest situations we have, men, is when it is 3rd down and approximately 3 yards to go.

Occasionally the defense isn't quite as aware as the offense of how important it is. In our 3rd and 3 offense we will probably have four runs.

They may be the same as your backed up offense, and in our case, we will have two or three passes. You will practice those each week. You will say it is 3rd and 3 as part of your situation practice.

We are going to have four plays, defense get ready. It will be live, not tackling. We are going to block it and we are going to make it. The runner will have the feeling of what he is after. He will come out of the huddle and see those 3 yards are the difference in this ball game, we win it or we lose it.

He will learn how to control the ball, not take any silly chances, stopping, dodging. He has to bust up in there, use his blocking and get his three. In this situation the 6 inch play may be different than the 2 yard play.

Often there are plays that are somewhat different than your other plays. Most teams will stay in their same defense but they will have a way to play it.

Everybody will pinch down, linebackers scraping, corners at the line of scrimmage, safety at the line, whatever. Often 6 inches to go, we are going to quarterback sneak. Often 2 yards to go is too much for a sneak, who are we kidding, we are going to run an off tackle power with double team blocking.

I really don't worry much about the play because everyone runs a slightly different offense. Again, you talk to your team during the two week period before your first game, you are probably only going to get about 10 minutes of it, and you are going to practice it.

You are going to line up your team, you're going to have your down markers, you are going to show right now, we've got 2 yards to go and it is 3rd down. Here are the things we do, here's what to expect from the Opposition.

We are going to move it right up to the tip of the ball on that yard marker. Meanwhile, the defensive coach is doing the same thing. Talking about it. Each week you are going to get four short yardage plays.

To be honest with you, it would be more than that for us. One, naturally, is the one you try to score a touchdown on. The short yardage situation is the only time you are sure what the coverage is. Teams won't play around with it.

If you are sure of the pass coverage, the time you might be able to score is on 3rd down and one yard to go and your team knows it.

This is where we have them, they know the coverage, we know who is going to be blitzing and how to block it. We will also have a play, most often with the quarterback rolling out, running or passing to make the yard or two as one of our passes.

So we have a TD play and we want it every week and we practice it every week. You may not use it for 7 weeks and you will win a game with it the eighth week. The defensive coach is trembling because the Head Coach is walking toward him.

The head coach says, "Blitz, stop them now. Blitz, they are killing us. Most people get desperate, some people panic.

Teams go to a man to man coverage, teams will blitz. So, on the plus 20 yard line, we are going to throw the ball and make a touchdown.

Now we have a better idea of what the pass coverages are. We know the man to man coverage is far more likely than a pure zone coverage. We know that teams are more likely to blitz 50 we are looking to throw for a touchdown.

I don't recommend that unless you have a skilled quarterback One week it may be the 18 yard line or the 25 yard line, but that part of our football is special. We will have four passes that would be scoring passes.

You might go the entire game and not use them because that situation doesn't come up. You move the ball from the 45 down to the 2, you are never there. You have passes and you are looking to break man to man coverage.

You may have some special runs because a blitzing defense, if you trap it just right, you can score against it. Again, the first two weeks of football practice, you show your team.

You show your team what you think is best in this situation. We will use the same ones all year, but we are going to practice them. You talk about it for ten minutes, you practice it offensively and defensively.

During the week of practice before a game, there is situational football. You move the ball to the plus 15 or plus 18, wherever that breaking point is for you and your opponent and you run those passes.

In our case, most of our touchdown passes will come from this area. If they want to zone you, we have outlet people who we would throw to against the zone.

We know that it gets tougher and tougher to score as you go in closer. This is when your opponent hasn't got into his goal line defense.

Often you will go to your backed up football. There are certain base block run plays against the three man line that you are going to run right at that point. You are looking to see if they have substituted their goal line defense.

If they haven't substituted their goal line defense, you are looking for your 8 yard line or your close offense. You have certain plays that you would run. Again, going back to your two weeks practice before your opening game, you talk about it.

They are going to blitz us and we are going to have certain plays that we are going to run. We know that we don't want to lose yardage. In this phase they have substituted their goal line defense.

I suppose there are teams that don't substitute, but by and large, let's assume they do. Often you have to make a change in the blocking patterns that you'll use to face up to that goal line defense.

Certainly there is certain situation where we need inches. So we would start our list with those plays where we need inches to score. We would move our list down to let's say the six plays we might run if we are sitting with 3rd down and 3 on the 3 yard line and they are still in their goal line defense.

You will see varied charges. When we get to the six inch line or the 1 foot line, we are going to see everyone in the gap, coming straight ahead. When we are on the 3 yard line with 3 yards to go, often there is an out charge.

There is a substitute man coming in for one of the linebackers. There is a free safety back in the game, those kind of things happen. We have to account for those situations. You can't account for these situations if you haven't planned to do it because you will look down at that far end of the field and you will just see a bunch of bodies and rear ends facing you.

You can't tell where you are. You have to have a method you have worked with and your coach in the press box has to tell you just where you are.

We talk to our quarterback about signaling distance. He will put up his hands and you think it is something that it is not.

He will signal and it looks like we need 3 yards and later you will see the film and we only needed 1 yard. You have ways to talk to him about what that means to you and then you have that part of your football developed.

The first two weeks of practice you have to have some goal line football. Every week you have a certain number of plays. You place the ball on the 3 yard line, the 2 yard line, the 1 yard line, the 6 inch line, and the 1 inch line.

Bring it out to the 3 and it is 3rd and 3 on the 3. Here's what we are going to run. Practice it that way and often these plays run together. Your players have so much more confidence, coming out of the huddle knowing what they have been in those situations before.

Obviously, line splits make a difference. Hopefully there is an extra blocker on the weakside, the tight end or some big wide rear ended guy, to help protect his gap. But whatever you have, if you have planned it and fail, you can't blame yourself for losing your poise.

You can't blame yourself for panicking if you have planned these things and they fail. You may really search yourself for the kinds of decisions you made on Thursday night, but you certainly can't make the decision during the game.

As a coach, one of the things you are always fighting during the game is the stress factor, breaking your will. The stress factor will affect your thinking. From that point on, I knew that I had better rehearse everything.

To save your own sanity, you'd better practice the last three plays of the game. I don't worry so much what they are. Don't get yourself in a position to try to think of something to do with just a few seconds left because you will always wonder why you didn't do something else.

Through experience we said that we were going to have 3 plays. Often they are the kind of plays with a very low percentage. I have seen the Atlanta Falcons win their division in three consecutive games, I think it was, throwing the ball way down the field on their so-called planned play with a tipped pass.

I won't talk about those plays in detail, but certainly one would be catching the ball and lateralling it. Our team has practiced those last three plays and when it gets down to that point, they go in the game knowing just what they are going to do.

I say, "Good luck" and amazingly enough, a couple of those have worked. We walked off the field with our heads up. You have plays that you are going to call for that kind of situation.

A lot of high school teams will run the ball on 3rd and 8. If they can run it, they should run it because it is certainly the best way to attack somebody.

Number one, the best single pass in Football is the hook. It's not an out. Percentages throwing an accurate out drop considerably compared to a hooking pass. Obviously, a receiver can adjust to a hook.

The receiver can see the ball leave the quarterback's hands and the receiver can adjust to coverages. You hear the sportscaster comment that the receiver did not run the distance he needed to make a first down.

If we have 3rd down and 15 yards to go, it does not mean we are going to run a 15 yard pass pattern. We will generally throw the ball 10 and get up into the 20's.

We are constantly reminding our receivers what their stats are running after the catch. Dwight Clark might be 4. This is one way you measure a receivers performance and his contribution to the ball club.

What are you going to do when you have 15 yards to go on a given down? You count on your best receiver catching the ball and then have running room to make the yardage. In each of these situations, you will practice them.

The next thing you talk about is the time factor in a game. There is a dramatic difference for example, between the end of the first half and the end of the second half. Obviously at the end of the game if you are behind, you are not going to be very cautious.

You have to do certain things. Some of the gross errors are made at the end of the first half. So often teams leave the field after attempting to drive and score with time outs remaining. I suggest, if you have a so called two minute offense, you first decide whether you are going to score or run the clock out.

You can run the clock out in a way that your principal and students won't notice. You have to call certain sweep type plays, but you are looking at the clock and you want to get the heck out of there.

We know, we may try to go for it with a two minute offense, but the minute I see the odds start to turn the other way, I signal to our quarterback and now we watch the clock run.

We want to get out of there. Let's say that we feel we can get into position to score and we have been a reasonably effective team in doing that. We are a team that uses our time outs. We want to use our time outs even if it is at the wrong time as far as the clock is concerned.

What we really need to do is discuss strategy with the quarterback. We will give the quarterback two or maybe three plays to call. We will talk about what the defense is doing, what defense they are in, remind him what our game plan was.

We are not going to be able to send plays in at that point. So we will set our strategy at the expense of the clock. We know that with a minute and 20 seconds left in the half, call your time outs if the clock is running because if that clock is running with a minute and 20 seconds, if you have any kind of play, by the time you run the next play you have probably run seconds off the clock.

You do that twice and it is now third down and you are really in trouble, because the other team is going to get the ball back.

I say use your time outs and don't wait too long. Almost the first day of practice you install your basic running game. It might be a 16 Power or a 17 Power, whatever it is, you simply talk to your team in a meeting and tell them that we are going to call two plays.

The quarterback is going to call the formation, the plays are going to be on a certain snap count, for us it is on set which is the second sound, and the quarterback is going to say "two plays" 16 Power twice.

You come up to the line of scrimmage and you run 16 power on set. You don't jump around, you take your time and run it again.

If you will do that in your early camp once or twice a day, just a couple of plays, you have established a system in which you can call your plays. Most two minute offensive plays are not elaborate plays.

You can repeat the same one three or four times. It could be a very simple hooking type pass or an out. The point is, all you need is the facility to do it. You simply say, two plays and name them.

The next thing you might do is call your formation Red Right, check with me, you come to the line of scrimmage and say Now you can run two plays.

Remember if you huddle up it could cost you at least 25 seconds. The two minute offense is related to one, being able to call two plays in the huddle; two, to use your time outs; three, know when you are not going to make it.

west coast offense play sheet

The best part is that they set the whole thing up and most likely knew they were going to score on that play from that area of the field before they ever kicked off to start the game.

Will he be able to see them side by side with a bowl of popcorn and some lemonade. You are commenting using your WordPress. You are commenting using your Google account.

You are commenting using your Twitter account. You are commenting using your Facebook account. Notify me of new comments via email.

Notify me of new posts via email. Home About Writing Samples. Saturday Nite Lites Football, life, and everything in between. Stay updated via RSS.

Join 13 other followers Sign me up! Eckhart Tolle TV Gladwell. Here is Y-Stick from the college playbook: Here is a west coast offense playbook example of Y-Stick: As you can see, there are many different personnel, formation and motion variations to use around this concept.

Share this: Twitter Facebook. Like this: Like Loading August 3, at am. Leave a Reply Cancel reply Enter your comment here Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:.

Email required Address never made public. Name required. Create a free website or blog at WordPress. Believe it or not, when your team is on the field and somebody punts the ball out of bounds, of some other disaster occurs and your offensive team runs out there, you can hear them talking about the backed up offense, what they have to do.

When that starts to happen, your team is prepared to play football. You are doing the best job you can do, a thorough job. The next thing we talk about is the 3rd and 3 offense.

Naturally this is in your game plan. We will practice it. We set up the down markers, we line up the defense, offense, we have lectured it to our team as part of our situation football.

You are going to depend heavily on that running back to get the extra yard or two with his ability, figuring that the block for the first two yards of it. We may throw 3 to 1 over running the ball because of some of the defenses we face.

The first two weeks of practice you will hit on that. You will say, one of the toughest situations we have, men, is when it is 3rd down and approximately 3 yards to go.

Occasionally the defense isn't quite as aware as the offense of how important it is. In our 3rd and 3 offense we will probably have four runs. They may be the same as your backed up offense, and in our case, we will have two or three passes.

You will practice those each week. You will say it is 3rd and 3 as part of your situation practice. We are going to have four plays, defense get ready. It will be live, not tackling. We are going to block it and we are going to make it.

The runner will have the feeling of what he is after. He will come out of the huddle and see those 3 yards are the difference in this ball game, we win it or we lose it. He will learn how to control the ball, not take any silly chances, stopping, dodging.

He has to bust up in there, use his blocking and get his three. In this situation the 6 inch play may be different than the 2 yard play. Often there are plays that are somewhat different than your other plays.

Most teams will stay in their same defense but they will have a way to play it. Everybody will pinch down, linebackers scraping, corners at the line of scrimmage, safety at the line, whatever.

Often 6 inches to go, we are going to quarterback sneak. Often 2 yards to go is too much for a sneak, who are we kidding, we are going to run an off tackle power with double team blocking.

I really don't worry much about the play because everyone runs a slightly different offense. Again, you talk to your team during the two week period before your first game, you are probably only going to get about 10 minutes of it, and you are going to practice it.

You are going to line up your team, you're going to have your down markers, you are going to show right now, we've got 2 yards to go and it is 3rd down. Here are the things we do, here's what to expect from the Opposition.

We are going to move it right up to the tip of the ball on that yard marker. Meanwhile, the defensive coach is doing the same thing. Talking about it. Each week you are going to get four short yardage plays.

To be honest with you, it would be more than that for us. One, naturally, is the one you try to score a touchdown on. The short yardage situation is the only time you are sure what the coverage is.

Teams won't play around with it. If you are sure of the pass coverage, the time you might be able to score is on 3rd down and one yard to go and your team knows it.

This is where we have them, they know the coverage, we know who is going to be blitzing and how to block it. We will also have a play, most often with the quarterback rolling out, running or passing to make the yard or two as one of our passes.

So we have a TD play and we want it every week and we practice it every week. You may not use it for 7 weeks and you will win a game with it the eighth week.

The defensive coach is trembling because the Head Coach is walking toward him. The head coach says, "Blitz, stop them now. Blitz, they are killing us.

Most people get desperate, some people panic. Teams go to a man to man coverage, teams will blitz. So, on the plus 20 yard line, we are going to throw the ball and make a touchdown. Now we have a better idea of what the pass coverages are.

We know the man to man coverage is far more likely than a pure zone coverage. We know that teams are more likely to blitz 50 we are looking to throw for a touchdown.

I don't recommend that unless you have a skilled quarterback One week it may be the 18 yard line or the 25 yard line, but that part of our football is special.

We will have four passes that would be scoring passes. You might go the entire game and not use them because that situation doesn't come up.

You move the ball from the 45 down to the 2, you are never there. You have passes and you are looking to break man to man coverage. You may have some special runs because a blitzing defense, if you trap it just right, you can score against it.

Again, the first two weeks of football practice, you show your team. You show your team what you think is best in this situation. We will use the same ones all year, but we are going to practice them.

You talk about it for ten minutes, you practice it offensively and defensively. During the week of practice before a game, there is situational football.

You move the ball to the plus 15 or plus 18, wherever that breaking point is for you and your opponent and you run those passes. In our case, most of our touchdown passes will come from this area.

If they want to zone you, we have outlet people who we would throw to against the zone. We know that it gets tougher and tougher to score as you go in closer.

This is when your opponent hasn't got into his goal line defense. Often you will go to your backed up football. There are certain base block run plays against the three man line that you are going to run right at that point.

You are looking to see if they have substituted their goal line defense. If they haven't substituted their goal line defense, you are looking for your 8 yard line or your close offense.

You have certain plays that you would run. Again, going back to your two weeks practice before your opening game, you talk about it.

They are going to blitz us and we are going to have certain plays that we are going to run. We know that we don't want to lose yardage. In this phase they have substituted their goal line defense.

I suppose there are teams that don't substitute, but by and large, let's assume they do. Often you have to make a change in the blocking patterns that you'll use to face up to that goal line defense.

Certainly there is certain situation where we need inches. So we would start our list with those plays where we need inches to score. We would move our list down to let's say the six plays we might run if we are sitting with 3rd down and 3 on the 3 yard line and they are still in their goal line defense.

You will see varied charges. When we get to the six inch line or the 1 foot line, we are going to see everyone in the gap, coming straight ahead. When we are on the 3 yard line with 3 yards to go, often there is an out charge.

There is a substitute man coming in for one of the linebackers. There is a free safety back in the game, those kind of things happen. We have to account for those situations.

You can't account for these situations if you haven't planned to do it because you will look down at that far end of the field and you will just see a bunch of bodies and rear ends facing you.

You can't tell where you are. You have to have a method you have worked with and your coach in the press box has to tell you just where you are. We talk to our quarterback about signaling distance.

He will put up his hands and you think it is something that it is not. He will signal and it looks like we need 3 yards and later you will see the film and we only needed 1 yard.

You have ways to talk to him about what that means to you and then you have that part of your football developed. The first two weeks of practice you have to have some goal line football.

Every week you have a certain number of plays. You place the ball on the 3 yard line, the 2 yard line, the 1 yard line, the 6 inch line, and the 1 inch line. Bring it out to the 3 and it is 3rd and 3 on the 3.

Here's what we are going to run. Practice it that way and often these plays run together. Your players have so much more confidence, coming out of the huddle knowing what they have been in those situations before.

Obviously, line splits make a difference. Hopefully there is an extra blocker on the weakside, the tight end or some big wide rear ended guy, to help protect his gap.

But whatever you have, if you have planned it and fail, you can't blame yourself for losing your poise. You can't blame yourself for panicking if you have planned these things and they fail.

You may really search yourself for the kinds of decisions you made on Thursday night, but you certainly can't make the decision during the game. As a coach, one of the things you are always fighting during the game is the stress factor, breaking your will.

The stress factor will affect your thinking. From that point on, I knew that I had better rehearse everything. To save your own sanity, you'd better practice the last three plays of the game.

I don't worry so much what they are. Don't get yourself in a position to try to think of something to do with just a few seconds left because you will always wonder why you didn't do something else.

Through experience we said that we were going to have 3 plays. Often they are the kind of plays with a very low percentage. I have seen the Atlanta Falcons win their division in three consecutive games, I think it was, throwing the ball way down the field on their so-called planned play with a tipped pass.

I won't talk about those plays in detail, but certainly one would be catching the ball and lateralling it. Our team has practiced those last three plays and when it gets down to that point, they go in the game knowing just what they are going to do.

I say, "Good luck" and amazingly enough, a couple of those have worked. We walked off the field with our heads up.

You have plays that you are going to call for that kind of situation. A lot of high school teams will run the ball on 3rd and 8. If they can run it, they should run it because it is certainly the best way to attack somebody.

Number one, the best single pass in Football is the hook. It's not an out. Percentages throwing an accurate out drop considerably compared to a hooking pass.

Obviously, a receiver can adjust to a hook. The receiver can see the ball leave the quarterback's hands and the receiver can adjust to coverages.

You hear the sportscaster comment that the receiver did not run the distance he needed to make a first down. If we have 3rd down and 15 yards to go, it does not mean we are going to run a 15 yard pass pattern.

We will generally throw the ball 10 and get up into the 20's. We are constantly reminding our receivers what their stats are running after the catch.

Dwight Clark might be 4. This is one way you measure a receivers performance and his contribution to the ball club. What are you going to do when you have 15 yards to go on a given down? You count on your best receiver catching the ball and then have running room to make the yardage.

In each of these situations, you will practice them. The next thing you talk about is the time factor in a game. There is a dramatic difference for example, between the end of the first half and the end of the second half.

Obviously at the end of the game if you are behind, you are not going to be very cautious. You have to do certain things. Some of the gross errors are made at the end of the first half. So often teams leave the field after attempting to drive and score with time outs remaining.

I suggest, if you have a so called two minute offense, you first decide whether you are going to score or run the clock out.

You can run the clock out in a way that your principal and students won't notice. You have to call certain sweep type plays, but you are looking at the clock and you want to get the heck out of there.

We know, we may try to go for it with a two minute offense, but the minute I see the odds start to turn the other way, I signal to our quarterback and now we watch the clock run.

We want to get out of there. Let's say that we feel we can get into position to score and we have been a reasonably effective team in doing that. We are a team that uses our time outs.

We want to use our time outs even if it is at the wrong time as far as the clock is concerned. What we really need to do is discuss strategy with the quarterback.

We will give the quarterback two or maybe three plays to call. We will talk about what the defense is doing, what defense they are in, remind him what our game plan was.

We are not going to be able to send plays in at that point. So we will set our strategy at the expense of the clock. We know that with a minute and 20 seconds left in the half, call your time outs if the clock is running because if that clock is running with a minute and 20 seconds, if you have any kind of play, by the time you run the next play you have probably run seconds off the clock.

You do that twice and it is now third down and you are really in trouble, because the other team is going to get the ball back. I say use your time outs and don't wait too long.

Almost the first day of practice you install your basic running game. It might be a 16 Power or a 17 Power, whatever it is, you simply talk to your team in a meeting and tell them that we are going to call two plays.

The quarterback is going to call the formation, the plays are going to be on a certain snap count, for us it is on set which is the second sound, and the quarterback is going to say "two plays" 16 Power twice.

You come up to the line of scrimmage and you run 16 power on set. You don't jump around, you take your time and run it again.

If you will do that in your early camp once or twice a day, just a couple of plays, you have established a system in which you can call your plays.

Most two minute offensive plays are not elaborate plays. You can repeat the same one three or four times. It could be a very simple hooking type pass or an out. The point is, all you need is the facility to do it.

You simply say, two plays and name them. The next thing you might do is call your formation Red Right, check with me, you come to the line of scrimmage and say Now you can run two plays.

Remember if you huddle up it could cost you at least 25 seconds. The two minute offense is related to one, being able to call two plays in the huddle; two, to use your time outs; three, know when you are not going to make it.

Those are the key things. Four minute offense does not mean you are trying to score. In the two minute offense you want to score points. Four minute offense, you want to use the clock and control the ball.

This was brought home in when I was with the Cincinnati Bengals. With four minutes left in the game, we had an 11 point lead and had the ball.

We lost the game. We know this, we can use 35 seconds on the clock by simply not going out of bounds, not throwing an incompletion and not being penalized.

But 35 seconds is 4 forward passes that your opponent can get if you don't use it up. In a four minute offense, every play can use 35 seconds.

All we really have to do is make a first down and we are going to win that thing. You must practice the four minute offense. It has to be live, you don't tackle people necessarily because you can blow the whistle when you think the man would have been stopped.

You have to talk to your team about it. You are going to win the game and here is how you are going to do it. You are going to have the lead with four minutes to go and you are going to have a first down.

You will win if you can maintain control. You know you have 35 seconds if you don't go out of bounds. You know the clock will stop on a penalty. You know that a fumble is disastrous, that if you can just squeak out a first down by good play calling and aggressive blocking, you will win.

Always feel that when you go into a game, the other team has a one point edge on you. You figure every time you play, you are a one point underdog.

They are one point better than you are.

movies playing at coliseum ottawa

Now the offensive coaches and the defensive coaches will discuss backed up football. After that, you can focus on preparing for your opponents each week. You hold certain things back that you think will be effective in the second half. Add to Cart. Learn a simple playcalling system that dictates the formation, ball carrier, point of attack and blocking scheme. But 35 seconds is 4 forward passes that your opponent can get if you don't use it up. The passes, you hate to think of throwing, but you may be behind and have to throw.

how to play rocksmith 2014

He will learn how to control the ball, offejse take any silly chances, stopping, aest. West coast offense play sheet a given practice we west coast offense play sheet have 5 plays of short yardage, click 6 of long yardage. You hear the sportscaster comment that the receiver did not run the distance he needed to make a first down. You count on your best receiver catching the ball and then have running room to make the yardage. Most two minute offensive plays are not elaborate plays. In the professional level, the forward pass dominates the rest of the game.

anno 1404 how to play

Words with friends play store game plan is the result of the combined thoughts of the coaching staff. You can't account for these west coast offense play sheet if you haven't cost to do it shete you will west coast offense play sheet down at that far end of the field and you will wesy see a bunch of bodies and west coast offense play sheet games mystery online play pi facing you. A game plan addresses certain special situations and allows for creativity within the scheme. So if you're serious about becoming a better coach, and if you would like to instantly have a proven plan to develop a high scoring offense Meanwhile, the defensive coach is doing the same thing. If they can run it, they should run it because it is certainly the best way to attack somebody. I want to make sure every youth football team has a chance to succeed — so we can get more kids involved and grow this incredible game. Get them done, it affects your opposition.

memento mori playing cards amazon
google play 3 dollar credit
how to play cortex command
my friend dahmer google play
why cant i play rust
who plays saturday night football
cat and mouse game for kids
can a macbook pro run games
google play card black friday
how do you play shanghai
how to play bridge pdf
land of nod play food
best pre game drinks for athletes
which sport should i play
how to play yahtzee video
bronte pull out play table
google play store telecharger whatsapp
are you playing with me
arabian nights play mary zimmerman
what do bunnies play with
how to play irish bouzouki
apps that dogs can play
google play logo png transparent
how to play cranium dark
how to play girls lacrosse
battle of 5 armies games workshop