The Kansas City Jet Sweep is goal line misdirection at is finest. This version of the Jet Sweep uses the defense’s coaching against them.
In this Naked Flood play, the H-back and X and Y receivers flood the right side of the field while the QB and T-Back sell the run to the left.
The Dart play allows you to run ISO out of a one-back set and add multiple wrinkles as well. It is very easy to add an RPO or form of triple option.
The Buck Sweep allows you build a wall to keep the defenders inside, while your guards clear a path down the sideline for your running back.
The modern triple option, a.k.a. Zone Read Triple, meshes together the popular zone blocking scheme with the old school triple option.
The Triple Option featured here is your basic look against a 3-4, 4-3, and 4-4, and like other Triple Option plays, it uses misdirection to move the ball.
Not every move will work for every player, but everything else leading up to the initial move and after the move is what makes a great pass rush.
Replace blitzes – or “creepers” – are four-man rushes that attack an aspect of the protection or blocking scheme by overloading a player or side.
For quarterbacks, we do not have 100 drills we try and complete throughout the week. Instead, we have 4-5 daily drills we complete and perfect.
The quarterback reads the backside linebacker. If the backside linebacker adds into the call side, the quarterback throws the slant behind him.
If the backside linebacker adds into the call side, throw the Dig in behind him. If he stays, expand to the #3 wide receiver or hand the ball to the running back.
When the running back leaves the box on this Inside Zone RPO, if the Mike linebacker doesn’t follow him, throw it to him. If he does, hand it off.