Why You Should Run the Salisbury Shooting Drill
James Foote is the offensive coordinator of the Flagler College men’s lacrosse team, which will play its inaugural NCAA Division II season in 2021-22, and the Southeast Territory Manager for Powell Lacrosse. The Salisbury Shooting drill is one of his many favorite offensive lacrosse drills that he will highlight and explain on Lax All Stars.
This drill comes from Coach Jim Berkman at Salisbury University. The step-off, pass, pass shooting drill, or Salisbury Shooting as I will refer to it, is a great way to reinforce the principle of drawing the defense and quickly moving the ball to the backside for a scoring opportunity.
Salisbury Shooting is a great drill to mimic basic man-to-man offensive principles and zone offense basics, which Coach Berkman briefly touches on at the beginning of the video.
Salisbury Shooting Drill – How & Why
• Line of dodgers with balls top center
• Line of shooters at the high wing (left-wing in this case)
• The dodger becomes the crease player in the following rep
“Every four-year player here over the last 27 years has won a championship.”
— @SalisburyMLAX coach Jim Berkman
That will never not be incredible.— Terry Foy (@TerenceFoy) May 25, 2021
Again, be sure that both passers in this drill use correct footwork and fundamentals. You wouldn’t coach a quarterback to run in one direction and throw back across their body. The same emphasis needs to be here as well.
You will also want to use this opportunity to roll your sleeves up and break down time-and-room shooting fundamentals with your players:
• Catching the ball “loaded” and ready to release
• Remove excess cradles and steps from delivery
• Catch before shooting
• Selecting their target rather than shooting aimlessly (low & away, etc.)
Breaking Down Defenses withSalisbury Shooting
When practicing the Salisbury Shooting drill to prepare for man-to-man defense, you should instruct the initial ball carrier to take a more deliberate dodging approach downfield to begin the drill before stepping away from the slide.
Most man-to-man defenses will slide from the crease when there is an offensive player inside. The second slide will typically come from the player two passes away on the backside. In this instance, that second slide will most likely come from the player on the left wing. We want to take advantage of the defender vacating this area to earn a scoring opportunity.
Conversely, in most zone situations, a fundamental principle to beat a defense is to add an offensive player to the perimeter on a “seam,” forcing a defensive rotation. A “seam” is where two defensive zones meet or overlap and are the softest part of a team zone defense.
When preparing for a zone defense, the initial ball carrier should execute a carry or sweep across the top. In a real-world situation, carrying the ball to the edge of a defensive zone creates a more prominent seam for the crease player to fill, which would entice the defense to rotate.
Salisbury Shooting is a simple drill, but it highlights many fundamental elements in the game of lacrosse. This drill is excellent for rosters of any size, can be worked from different areas on the field, and can be used effectively in both practice and pre-game warmup.
Mike Pressler’s Coaching Lacrosse 4-Pack – Lacrosse –
Features & Benefits
- Identify the goals you want your players to accomplish before building a focused practice plan
- Develop attackers who possess strong fundamentals and take advantage of scoring opportunities
- Train defenders to anticipate and react to shots from an on- and off-ball position to create transition opportunities
- Understand the differences and advantages associated with each type of face-off technique
with Mike Pressler,
Bryant University Head Coach;
5x Northeast Conference titles;
4x NCAA Tournament appearances;
2014 NCAA Tournament quarterfinals;
2005 F. Morris Touchstone Award
The beginning of the season is the time to set goals for your team and sketch out how you would like to schedule your practices to achieve those goals. As a coach, you need to have a plan of what your theme for each practice is (offensive play, defensive movement, stickwork, ground balls, etc.), otherwise both you and your players will be frustrated due to a lack of focus.
This video featuring Bryant’s Mike Pressler covers how to reiterate your team culture and reestablish the core values that make up that culture. You’ll also see how to reinforce that culture through engaging practice sessions full of worthwhile drills.
A total of 18 drills are included in this video and are laid out in such a way to show the natural progression of a practice; starting small with stick work and then progressing to full field concepts. During the white board sessions, the Bryant coaching staff highlights coaching points, and cover how to incorporate more players into each drill, making sure your entire team is engaged with little down time.
Coach Pressler and his staff show many variations of skill sets throughout the video. There are several ground ball drills, passing drills and small sided play drills. The small sided drills are especially useful for when your athletes need a fresh atmosphere that still stresses the fundamentals of the game.
Pressler’s Star Drill sets the tone for players by making them stay focused and engaged. It also emphasizes the most basic aspects of the game: accurate passing, being able to catch anything thrown your way, and handling your stick in traffic. If your athletes can’t execute those skills, then your team won’t be very successful. Adding to its versatility, the Star Drill can also be run against a defense and altered to throw using just one hand or the other.
Another great passing drill is Partner Passing with Footwork. This drill combines two of the most important aspects of lacrosse: stick skills and footwork.
Coach Pressler’s Spider drill is game-like in nature by preparing simulated man-up and man-down situations. There will be times in games where your team finds itself in both situations, and how your players handle it will determine how often you win. The ball moves quickly in this drill, requiring athletes to make decisions at a faster pace.
Setting up your practices correctly is one of the first steps to training a championship team. This video from Coach Pressler includes many of his preferred drills and viewpoints on practice that will be sure to aid in your effort to win more games.
179 minutes. 2019.Building an Offense: Culture, Player & Team DevelopmentDefensive Drills to Develop the Individual & TeamFace-Off Foundations
with Casey Brodersen,
Bryant University Associate Head Coach;
has helped lead the Bulldogs to 5x Northeast Conference titles, 4x NCAA Tournament appearances, and the 2014 NCAA Tournament quarterfinals;
was team captain and MVP at Keene State College (2009)
Under the tutelage of Bryant’s Associate Head Coach Casey Brodersen, face-off specialist Kevin Massa finished his college career in 2015 holding seven NCAA records. Among those records: the all-time Division I leader for career ground balls, ground balls per game, and face-off wins.
Possessing a face-off specialist of that caliber can be a massive weapon for any lacrosse team, and in this video, Coach Brodersen provides many of the drills and skills he used to propel Massa to such a high level of achievement. You’ll get a variety of exercises that focus on the small details that can win your squad a higher percentage of face-offs.
A total of 10 drills/concepts are included in this video and build from basic techniques to full-fledged game situations. Each drill can be tailored to fit the skill level of your players. Brodersen’s drills use common items (folding tables, for example) that wouldn’t require spending money on extra items to make the drill work.
Face-offs are very technique-oriented, and Brodersen breaks down the clamp in a way that is easily replicated in practices. He presents each step slowly and gradually works up to game pace. You’ll also see how to build on the technique as your athlete increases in ability, strength and speed. Brodersen also details the right and wrong way to perform the associated footwork and stickwork. Game footage is provided and will allow you to relate the practice technique to a live game scenario.
Pop With Cones
Brodersen shows how you can incorporate cones to make technique work more game-like. In this drill, the player must stay fully engaged because as they are rotating, the coach calls out directions and selects a specific colored cone. This corresponds to the cone the athlete must exit to as they also perform the rotation and pop technique.
Bench Press Walks
This segment incorporates many of the techniques that are taught during the clamp section, while also incorporating items to make sure the players stay low to the ground and maintain proper technique. As players move through the tables, the coach calls out a direction for them to pull, making the athletes think and react instead of just going through the motions.
The added utilization of still shots and game film adds another dimension to this video that makes it more relatable to live situations. Coach Brodersen does a great job pointing out things to look for as a coach and how to correct common errors, all while providing you with ideas on how to make sure your players are utilizing proper technique. This all-encompassing video provides the insights, and answers, to the question:”how can I win more face-offs?”
80 minutes. 2019.
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Dartmouth’s Tim McIntee: 46 Drill
Dartmouth lacrosse assistant Tim McIntee’s drill teaches the fundamentals of team defense at any skill level.
The 46 Drill is designed to teach man-to-man defense using an adjacent slide package. We’re always working on our communication, recognition, angles and approaches to or away from the ball.
The concept is simple: everyone’s on a string moving into the ball and recovering to the crease, then finishing out the back into the ball again. The great thing about the 46 Drill is that you can walk or jog through the drill, or play at full speed. You can use a ball or just air pass, whatever helps your players understand the adjacent slide package.
Each player receiving a pass will look to beat his defender top side or underneath to keep the defenders conscious of their angles and approaches.
As the coach, you can script out what you want to see, then work up to freelance offense vs. defense. Remember to use your slide-and-recover terms for your defense. (Ours are “slide,” “fill,” “recover,” “splitter” and “QB.”)
Goals of the 46 Drill
- Get everyone on the same page.
- Use your defensive terminology or language. The goalie is the QB.
- The dodger moves and defenders hold areas off-ball. When the ball moves, we move.
- Learn how to get ballside heavy so the defense gets to the next pass on time.
- Keep the dodger in the alley.
- Slide on time, maintaining high-side leverage, and get a chunk of the dodger.
- Protect your skip pass lanes by keeping your body out to the ball stick in the lane.
- Force single passes; don’t allow the skip passes.
- Create a push-pull system where everyone’s on a string.
- Teach spoking in and out of the crease, getting out to the ball and getting in off-ball.
- Protect the crease off-ball. Follow the ball or dodger down.
- Learn to slide and recover faster than the ball moves.
- Every player’s position and responsibility changes throughout the drill.
- Work on 1-on-1 defense, teaching players how to contain their man.
- Hammer home never getting caught up or hung up by the cage when rotating cross-crease.
- Work hard to maintain your shape, whether it’s a box, diamond or triangle.
- Clearly work on system and match-up defense.
- Get a Last Poke on any offensive player passing the ball.
This appeared in the December Issue of Inside Lacrosse Magazine. If you like what you see and want to see more, subscribe today.
Must-Follow Lacrosse Accounts to Get You Through Social Distancing
Must-Follow Lacrosse Accounts to Get You Through Social Distancing
Fri Mar 20 2020 | Kenny DeJohn | Fuel
Greg Gurenlian has been engaging with people hoping to improve at the X on Twitter.
With no college lacrosse to watch and high school lacrosse on a temporary — and potentially permanent — hiatus due to the novel coronavirus (COVID-19), those looking to scratch their lacrosse itch need not look any further.
As Americans across the country practice social distancing, many will look to social media for enjoyment, laughter and more. In our case, we’ve scoured social media for the best lacrosse accounts to follow. These range from the game’s biggest personalities to the best workouts to the best tips for getting through a season without lacrosse.
Did we miss any? Email [email protected] if you know of a valuable account to add.
ESPN announcers Paul Carcaterra (@paulcarcaterra) and Anish Shroff (@AnishESPN) have been engaging with fans on Twitter since last week’s news of a lost season broke. The latest crowd-sourcing project by Shroff is an attempt to compile the all-time lacrosse team. It’s sparked playful debate while also bringing recognition to the all-time greats. For a trip down memory lane, this is the thread for you to follow.
OK #NCAALax fans – what’s your all-time team? Let’s start with offense today…
3 offensive midfielders
[email protected] @QKessenich @RyanFlanagan24 @UncleRickyBeast @Ryan_Boyle14 @jaltersports @DixonLacrosse @USLacrosseMag
— Anish Shroff (@AnishESPN) March 18, 2020
Another personality on lacrosse Twitter is Official Lax Girl (@officiallaxgirl). Tari’s account blends comedy, life lessons and a love for the sport of lacrosse all on one feed. Katie DeFeo (@ktdefeo) is another must-follow on Twitter.
The Personal Trainers
With many gyms around the country closed until further notice, athletes and even casual exercisers have been forced to get creative with their workouts. We highlighted an advanced workout that can be modified for your home yesterday by U.S. women’s national team star Megan Douty, and she’s been a driving force behind at-home exercise on both Instagram (@megdouty) and Twitter (@MegDouty).
Tabata: 20s of work 10s of rest 8 rounds each movement
-decline push ups (Or push-ups)
-bulgarian split squats (Or lunges)
Try to match or beat your reps each round! @USLacrosseMag @USAWLax #lacrosse #usa pic.twitter.com/xBU7KpgRpF
— Megan Douty (@MegDouty) March 20, 2020
Taylor Cummings (@taylorcummings_) has turned her Instagram account into a source for those looking to get creative with things around their house. Alex Aust (@alexaust_) has done the same.
The Lacrosse Drills
Social distancing doesn’t mean you can’t get in some stick work. On Twitter, Kyle Hartzell (@Khartzell81) is doing his best to get #quarantinework trending.
Wall ball drill of the day. 2 balls at the same time. #quarantinework pic.twitter.com/Y0UhgvJNiN
— Kyle Hartzell (@Khartzell81) March 19, 2020
Paul Rabil (@PaulRabil) has also been a source for easy workouts to do by yourself and indoors.
Low key parking garages have the best walls to throw against. I’m also getting some healthy social distance from @Khartzell81. And I can show you how to get better at lacrosse indoors https://t.co/spqrVgx955 pic.twitter.com/mcIGXpvMOJ
— Paul Rabil (@PaulRabil) March 19, 2020
Enter the #BeastLab with Greg Gurenlian (@GregBeast32). The recently retired professional star and founder of The Faceoff Academy has done live sessions online for those looking to get better at the X.
First FOA Online session in the books. An hour straight of Q&A, drilling and advice. This was a blast. Every wed 6pm Et. info: https://t.co/CgFFda76af pic.twitter.com/l9pLgBHjhn
— Greg Gurenlian (@GregBeast32) March 18, 2020
One of the best resources thus far has been Harvard men’s lacrosse coach Gerry Byrne (@ByrneCrimson) and his “1 Clip/1 Drill” series on Twitter. The gist: Each day, Byrne helps break down an aspect of the game in simple, digestable ways. It’s must-consume content for both coaches and players looking for a better understanding of the game.
Excited to b Opening Act today at 3pm EST as we roll out Episodes 4 & 5 of “1 Clip/1 Drill”
At 3pm I will deconstruct a possession from Redwoods v. Chaos Playoff Game w/supporting drill.
At 345 Coach Bergman will present on stance/pipe play for goalies.
Topic/Link in graphic. pic.twitter.com/6chPdOERVx
— Gerry Byrne (@ByrneCrimson) March 18, 2020
Brice Queener’s got you, too. His Twitter feed (@CoachQ88) is filled with helpful drills.
Working on the ol “Texas Step” dodge. I use this when i’ve already beat a defender w a speed split or show and go dodge, or if i’m having trouble getting to my strong hand (my right) #qtips #qlax #laxdrills pic.twitter.com/fjK8g8AXn8
— Brice Queener (@CoachQ88) March 18, 2020
The Trick Shooters
Isolation might be the best opportunity to work on your trick shots. Just check out these videos that have made the rounds on social in the last week.
Just a quick shot before I tackled the driveway today. #snowwhat pic.twitter.com/o7MJmzGK7q
— John Grant Jr (@JohnGrantJr24) March 19, 2020
TIME to WORK-do Wall ball, Outstanding stick tricks or shots, Reps upon Reps and some Killer workouts! Inspired by @DaraTorres & @CoachQ88 SHOW your WORK-email: [email protected] and you will inspire us by your WORK!https://t.co/utER6IvVSS get to WORK awards pic.twitter.com/7KgfHZslHj
— FLlaxgirlnews (@FLlaxgirlnews) March 18, 2020
Ever seen lacrosse dangles alongside a moose?
(Via @WasatchLC) pic.twitter.com/c9V1Hsd4qh
— Lacrosse All Stars (@LaxAllStars) March 20, 2020
The Archived Videos
For some classic old-school lacrosse, make sure to follow Deemer Class (@22classy) and Lacrosse Film Study (@LaxFilmStudy), which is run by Adam Ghitelman.
2004 Finals: @navymlax Man Up (231 Bottom Up)
When you’ve got Ian Dingman, Feed the Crease!!!
Also a great clip to show you how to use your and no look passes to look off defenders who have to split 2/[email protected]_ pic.twitter.com/z8M7wOqT6P
— Deemer Class (@22classy) March 19, 2020
WTCG, 2004: Final Possession in a Tie Game.
Georgetown v Syracuse, 7-7 4Q.
Syracuse Ball with 40 Seconds Left. pic.twitter.com/xHJp8tulJN
— Lacrosse Film Study (@LaxFilmStudy) March 20, 2020
The US Lacrosse Accounts
And of course, be sure to follow these accounts for up-to-the-minute lacrosse news, athlete takeovers and resources for coaches, parents and players:
US Lacrosse Magazine across all social channels @uslacrossemag
US Lacrosse on all social channels @uslacrosse
The U.S. men’s national team @USAMLax
The U.S. women’s national team @USAWLax
Lacrosse Defense Tips with Paul Rabil and TRX
In lacrosse, you need to hone your defense just as much as your offense, and here to help you do it is lacrosse star and New York Lizard midfielder Paul Rabil. In this video you’ll see two different drills, one with just a lacrosse stick and one with the Rip Trainer. Designed to complement each other, these drills are intended to be practiced back to back:
The Cornerback Drill-
When performing this drill, imagine you’re a cornerback defending against a wide receiver. This drill is designed to help you make space between the wide receiver and the goal, pushing them closer to the sideline, putting them in a bad position to take a shot.
Start with one leg back in an athletic stance with your hips pointed upfield. Take three steps back starting with your front leg. Each step should be deliberate and powerful so that when you land your third step you have a bit of momentum.
On your third step, rotate towards your back foot. Plant your rear foot soundly, rotate your hips, brace your core and cross check. Keep your momentum going as you turn all the way around and continue moving downfield.
Rip Shuffle to Slapcheck, Pokecheck and Crosscheck-
Like the Cornerback drill, these Rip Training moves simulate what you would do if you were trying to put distance between a wide receiver and the goal. These moves will improve your ability to generate power when you are checking.
Start in an athletic position with your hips back, your knees bent and your chest up, sideways to the anchor point. Shuffle away from the anchor point twice, establish a wide, athletic stance and perform a slapcheck immediately followed by a pokecheck, then shuffle back twice.
For the crosscheck, stand away from the anchor point and shuffle twice to the left and right, and at the end of your shuffle perform a crosscheck with the Rip Trainer.
To get more from your from your lacrosse game with Paul Rabil and TRX, check out all of our lacrosse-specific workouts and gear here.
Lacrosse Day Minnesota debuts Saturday with stacked field, top players
Bloomington Jefferson players enjoyed an extra special start to the boys’ lacrosse season last week.
The Jaguars learned last Monday they are among eight teams taking part in the inaugural Lacrosse Day Minnesota, a four-game showcase featuring top boys’ and girls’ teams that’s two parts celebration and one part introduction.
The event takes place from 10:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. on Saturday at the Blake School’s Gordy Aamoth Memorial Stadium in Hopkins.
Adult admission is $5 for the entire day. Students 18 and under are free. Prepspotlight.tv will carry a free livestream of all four high school games: Rosemount vs. Chanhassen (boys), Jefferson vs. Edina (boys), Prior Lake vs. Blake (boys) and Holy Family vs. Blake (girls). A game featuring college men’s club teams from Minnesota and North Dakota State kicks off the festivities at 10:30 a.m.
“The guys were thrilled to have a day dedicated to lacrosse in Minnesota,” Jefferson senior midfielder Princeton Oppong said. “For lacrosse in Minnesota, it’s a pretty special thing. It’s that next step.”
Though the Minnesota State High School League began sponsoring boys’ and girls’ lacrosse state tournaments in 2007, the sport continues to fight for wider appeal and attention.
Oppong considers the state’s current crop of varsity lacrosse players as ambassadors, old enough to see growth yet needed to bring forth greater awareness. He earned a scholarship to play at Mercer and also coaches in the expanding Bloomington Youth Lacrosse Association. But he still has conversations in which people reply, “Oh, lacrosse — what’s that?”
Organizers hope Lacrosse Day Minnesota answers the question. Inspired by Hockey Day Minnesota and basketball’s Breakdown Tip Off Classic, Nick Rathmann, Blake activities director, created the event format with boys’ team coaches Scott Cater (Jefferson), Jon Junker (Chanhassen) and Lance Kuehn (Rosemount) and Blake girls’ coach Sarah Fellows.
“This is an exciting way to give the season a launch,” Cater said. “Lacrosse is a sprint so you do try to put what you have on the table right away. You begin with the end in mind and these games have ramifications for section seeding.”
A stacked field features former state tournament participants, past state champions (Blake and Prior Lake boys, Blake girls) and several college-bound players.
The boys’ side offers Chanhassen seniors Cole Grindberg (Air Force Academy) and Jadon Kerry (Duke), Blake senior Bjorn Holm (Air Force Academy) and Prior Lake senior Preston Jelen, who committed to Minnesota’s football program. Edina senior Quinn Marple will play at Division III Ohio Wesleyan.
On the girls’ side, Holy Family juniors Bella Dervin and Leigh Steiner have both given a verbal commitment to Marquette. Blake senior Sophie Skallerud committed to Dartmouth.
Players such as Skallerud understand the potential for the event’s long-term gain. She attended Blake since kindergarten and admired 2014 graduate Lydia Sutton, a dominant player and current co-captain at the University of Southern California.
“Watching her, I thought it would be the greatest thing ever to start playing varsity lacrosse,” Skallerud said. “I think Lacrosse Day Minnesota will be a great way for more kids to see what lacrosse is all about.”
Fellows, who brings a more national perspective, agrees. She grew up with the sport in North Carolina and played at Ohio State. She has coached in her home state and Minnesota.
“Any time we can get lacrosse in front of the public and get younger kids excited to learn the sport, the better it’s going to be for all the programs in the state,” Fellows said.
Lacrosse has grown on Wall
Lacrosse was a sport that initially didn’t appeal to Shenendehowa senior Kelly Wall.
“My mom just made me try out,” she said. “I didn’t even have any interest in it.”
But as a seventh-grader, that all changed. “I tried out and I loved it.”
Five years later, the attack has solidified herself as one of the top scoring threats in all of Section II.
“As a coach you get maybe a handful … if you’re lucky in a long career … of athletes that can play like Kelly Wall and can battle like Kelly Wall,” Shenendehowa coach Jennifer Sykes said.
In four seasons on varsity, Wall has registered 177 goals and reached the 200-career point plateau earlier this season. She’s also been starting for the program since her freshman season.
“I never thought I’d play on varsity as a freshman,” said Wall, who has 221 career points. “I was kind of taken back by that. Coach Sykes has been awesome and my teams the past four years have just been great.”
Wall, who also plays ice hockey and basketball, set a program record for goals in a single season with 65 as a junior.
She needs seven goals to mirror that accomplishment in her final season.
“She’s had a great senior campaign,” Sykes said. “She hasn’t had a senior year letdown like a lot of athletes have had in Section II in the past. She’s been on her ‘A’ game.”
Wall has scored seven goals on three occasions this season and has recorded a point in all 15 contests she played in.
“Her style of play is unique in that she likes defenders to be on her body,” Sykes said. “A lot of attackers like to not be touched as they’re going to the goal. They like to have space, where I think Kelly can work with either very well.”
Wall will continue her lacrosse career at Brockport next season, but has some unfinished business to attend to before she thinks about the next stage of her career.
In Shenendehowa’s Section II Class A quarterfinal game against Columbia on Monday, Wall recorded a hat trick and helped the No. 3 Plainsmen (13-3) down No. 6 Columbia, 15-4.
Wall also provided two assists, and classmate Kristen Connors added three goals and an assist.
Shenendehowa will visit No. 2 Shaker on Wednesday in a semifinal matchup.
“(We want to) take it team by team, hopefully stick it to every team and make it to the sectional final,” Wall said.
[email protected] • 518-454-5411 • @JKoehlerTU
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The carriage of certain materials and substances can cause irreparable damage to your health and safety, as well as to other passengers. You can contact our company representatives for additional information, the list below may not be complete.
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- Corrosive or bleaching agents, eg mercury, chlorine.
* Important update! Following the European Aviation Safety Agency’s notice and the Samsung Galaxy Note 7 announcement, Ellinair is asking passengers who own Galaxy Note 7 smartphones to turn off these devices, charge them on board, or place them in checked baggage for security reasons.Passengers are reminded to immediately inform the crew when the device is damaged, hot, smoke comes out of it, if it is lost, or when it has fallen into the seat. Thanks a lot for your understanding.90,000 Plyometric Agility Exercise – Other 2021
Plyometric exercises are fast, powerful exercises that help improve your agility or your ability to quickly change direction, according to strength and fitness experts Thomas Baechl and Roger Earl.These workouts require your muscles to quickly generate strength to accelerate and decelerate your body, which is important for most sports, especially baseball, basketball, hockey, football, tennis, and volleyball. Do these exercises one to three times a week.
Drop and Get Up
Lee Brown and Vance Ferrigno, authors of Speed, Agility, and Agility Training, recommend a drop and stand exercise to improve your agility. Stand up straight while holding a racket or tennis ball.Toss the ball 10 feet in the air, fall on your stomach, stand up and catch the ball before it bounces twice. Alternatively, throw the ball higher and try to catch it before it bounces once.
Ladder back and forth
The forward and backward ladder drill improves your ability to accelerate and decelerate when moving forward and backward. Stand at one end of the agility ladder. Jump with both feet across the first square to the second square. Immediately jump back to the first square, forward to the third square, back to the second, forward to the fourth, and so on, until you have walked the entire length of the ladder.Spend as little time as possible on the ground between jumps. After completing the exercise with both legs, do the exercise on one leg, and then alternate your legs with each jump.
The Brown & Ferrigno Hex Drill works for your agility in all directions. Draw a 2-foot-edged hexagon on the concrete with chalk. Stand in the middle facing either side. Jump forward over the edge you ran into and then return to the middle of the hexagon.Then, turning in the same way, jump diagonally over the edge immediately to the left and back to the center. Continue left until you jump over all edges once. Rest briefly and then do the exercise in the opposite direction.
Box Lateral Jumping improves your ability to jump high from side to side. Stand on either side of a wooden box that is 1 to 3 feet high. Jump to the side on top of the box, and then from it to the opposite side.Once you land, jump back to the top of the box and then return to the starting position. Perform five jumps in each direction.
Jumping on skis requires quick side-to-side movements with both feet, which skiers make when descending through the gate. Place a 3 feet long piece of tape on the ground. Start on either side of the line and jump sideways, back and forth across the line as quickly as possible. Count how many jumps you can do in 1 minute.90,000 Training for football players to make them more aggressive
Being aggressive in football is a desirable quality for a player because it means that a player can come into contact with another player without fear. This means that the player will not hesitate and lose valuable reaction time, even if he knows that contact is imminent. This should not be confused with playing with anger or reckless rejection. Aggression must be limited by the rules of the game, or it can be costly in late hitting and penalizing passers-by.
Training in Oklahoma aims to teach aggressive blocking for offensive players and aggressive blocking for defensive players. He also teaches you to run back aggressively and make storage moves on the goal line. The training will set up wide receivers against defenders, o-linemen against opponents, run against midfielders, and cut ends against any of the three defensive specialties. The two cones are spaced three to five yards apart, forming a horizontal line parallel to the end zone.The distance between these two parallel lines is three yards. The quarterback will pass the ball to the backward runner, who will try to run between the cones and score a goal. Opposing attackers and defenders will either try to open the running room for the back in attack, or drop a block and attack the back in defense. Two competing players will fight for leverage and positions to achieve the desired game.
Pass Rush Drill
This drill is designed to teach an attacking line back to defend a defender at all costs and to train a defensive lineman to avoid the attacker’s defensive actions.The attacking center, guard or tackle will line up in their position relative to the “quarterback”, who can be either a live quarterback or a dummy attacking, and the defender will choose his position depending on the attacker they are competing with and the technique they are working on. For example, a protective line judge can shade to the left or right of the edge of the line judge to perform various hand techniques and swim maneuvers. The quarterback is five to seven yards behind a typical center position.The quarterback will “pick up” the ball, signaling the attacking and defensive line player to fight to defend or take over the defender. If a live quarterback is present, the defender will usually simply touch the quarterback with both hands to prevent injury. If a dummy is present, the defender should try to push the dummy to the ground.
This workout will effectively teach you how to run back to keep football safe as it runs over defenders on the field. The players form two parallel lines about two to three yards apart, with four players in each line.The running back line is formed five yards away and runs in a straight line between the two lines. The quarterback passes the ball to the back runner, who will protect the ball and the sprint between the two lines. The shoulder of the running back holds the ball high and tight, with two fingers “grasping” the tip of the ball, while the middle of the ball is wedged between his forearm and biceps. Players in two lanes kick the ball as they run back. Their goal is to knock the ball free..