The Power Read is an outstanding play that uses a combination of a traditional power scheme and a read-option scheme to gain an advantage on the defense.
Use the split zone to create misdirection within the running game and maintain an effective passing game. It can be run from Shotgun or under center.
Is the defense overcommitting to stop you from running the ball? This Flip Bone B Counter gets them collapsing on your o-line before countering out.
Hoss Y Juke is a 5-receiver set designed to put the defense in an extremely difficult position to defend the slot receiver.
Whether the play is run from under center or out of the shotgun, the Speed Option is a great play to have in your playbook.
The “Mills” concept comes from a passing-game scheme originally made famous by Steve Spurrier when he coached at the University of Florida.
We use this concept at Oxford High School – one-word tempo calls – with a great deal of success. We finished last season with approximately 20 one-word tempo calls and averaged 7.5 yards per play. Each of these calls included formation, motions or shifts, and play.
This Play Action Pass sends the H Back on a fake wrap. The QB then hits him over the middle after the H Back passes the linebacker.
With the Fake Bubble Slant, the quarterback pump-fakes the bubble to the H-Back. This opens a window for the quarterback to hit the Y on a slant.
For the punter to perform at optimal level, he must identify each punt’s objective and adapt his punting to the game situation.
The Power Pass play, while useful in virtually any situation, is especially effective after pounding the defense with the Power Play.
Among professional football teams — and now college and high school — the play-action “Yankee” passing concept is used widely, week-in and week-out.