Put the defense on their heels with this proven successful transition attack.
In this on-court demonstration, BYU Head Coach Dave Rose teaches you how he attacks opposing defenses in transition. Using this powerful system, the Cougars regularly rank amongst the top scoring teams in the nation.
Transition Offense DrillsCoach Rose gets his team to play at a very fast pace, putting the defense on their heels in transition. He begins his practices with a simple 3-man weave drill getting his team acclimated to the fast pace and getting shots off at the high speed and then builds on the weave with a 3-on-2 to 2-on-1 drill. Also included is his favorite drill (which he will use for up to 30 minutes of practice time) the "Nugget Drill." This progression style transition drill creates a numbered break for the offense each time down the floor.
BYU's "Basic" Transition OffenseThe "Basic" Transition Offense provides various options on the break including open 3-point looks, post-ups, and cutters to the rim. In his offensive attack, Rose uses a 4-out 1-in set with the goal of getting the ball into the post for a high-percentage shot attempt. Rose also covers how to counter intense pressureusing dribble entries and pressure releases.
Q&ARose fields questions about his transition drills and actions. Learn what he does against teams that play zone and how he likes to create spacing on the court when the ball is passed into the post. He also gives insight to how he has organized the BYU basketball program and shaped it into one of the best in the country.
Order this DVD today and incorporate Dave Rose's transition offensive concepts to your team and enjoy the success it will bring to your program.
Produced at the Spring 2011 Tunica (MS) clinic.
67 minutes. 2011.
Coach Rose strongly believes in a rapid non-stop practice pace and playing style similar to his Phi Slamma Jamma playing days in Houston for the legendary Guy Lewis. Rose spends time explaining his core philosophies, so the video is slower paced but worth hearing. The demonstrators perform two daily fast break drills and a daily free-throw drill. The BYU secondary break is introduced which features a single big man posting low on the initial ballside w/four perimeter players constantly passing, cutting and replacing. This is not a typical numbered secondary break; as the ball is reversed the wings temporarily post up while the big man stays backside. The flash post pressure reliever is shown. Rose mentions a few counters but they are not shown.
The advertising description of this video is a bit inflated. The 3-2, 2-1 drill is part of the Nugget drill; they're one and the same. There are a few trips of 5-5 but it does not show a press attack, or zone sets, etc. so don't expect a demonstration against different defenses.
This is a good but limited on-court clinic presentation appropriate for beginners and experienced coaches. Some viewers will be disappointed it does not provide more details or variety. Coach Rose believes in simplicity and execution, do the same few things over and over again, find the open man to take the first good shot available and maintain the rapid pace to wear down the opponent. It works his teams score a lot of points and win ballgames!
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