You have to get the best 11 defensive players on the field to be successful. Teaching coverages by concepts allows you to plug in the best available player.
In today’s era of spread-em-out offenses, there’s nothing like an old-school Triple Option QB Follow play to fool your opponent.
On this week’s episode of Inside the Headset we speak with Joshua Eargle, offensive coordinator and offensive line coach for Austin Peay State University.
The most important part of a football game is the kicking game, and more games are won or lost on the kicking game than any other phase.
Within college football, the Levels Pass Play is used widely by Oklahoma State and Louisville. June Jones also used it regularly. And with good reason.
Sam Harrell’s willingness to risk it all — for his family, his career and himself — is why his influence extends far beyond the game of football.
This week on Inside the Headset we speak with Bill Snyder, head coach at Kansas State University, and Dan Casey, head coach at St. David’s School (NC).
Training offensive linemen in the art of pass protection must be grounded in core beliefs to help players become proficient in an unnatural skill set.
This play is run much like a Smoke Screen, except the Y fakes a smoke block on the corner, stutters and runs a Go Route, where the QB hits him.
This week on Inside The Headset we talk with Southern Miss WR coach, Scotty Walden, about how he became the youngest head coach at an NCAA school.
The key to making a great quarterback starts with the athlete, but also includes a coach with a tremendous passion to see that young man succeed.
The Smoke Screen can generate significant yardage, especially when they are set up to look like a run-of-the mill pass play.