During a National Championship season, Coach Lamar's team shot 55 % from the field. This efficiency is due mainly to their fastbreak that produced a large number of lay ups. Getting up and down the floor is their main priority, and every drill in practice has that goal in mind. The 5-4-3 drill is a staple in Lamar's practice and focuses on communication. Other drills work on passing, catching and making lay-ups without dribbling the ball. Lamar changes the rules on each variation of a drill making players think on the run. In addition, MidAmerica Assistant Coach Bill Fleming presents his 15-minute workout.
54 minutes. 2008.
This video is good, sound basketball -- no magic carpet ride. It is NOT a numbered secondary break -- North Carolina is the team to study for that style. This video demonstrates a primary 2 or 3 man break with giddy-up! Rocky gets players to run hard without delay and take it to the rack! Of course, a guard could dribble if necessary, but he'd prefer to pitch the ball ahead to the streaking wing. These are common drills, but you might not run them the same way. I'd say this is more of an attitude than a system. The player development drills at the end are common too, but they really work. This video will help you get more effort out of your players in practice and they will play harder in games with fewer turnovers. Isn't that what you want?
Not what I was looking for. Drills that you already have. I was expecting more! I have drills for passing, catching, and making layups. Nothing earth shattering about what he tells you.
I coached against Rocky Lamar and MidAmerica Nazarene University this season and we are constantly telling our players to "get back". Rocky does an outstanding job teaching his players how to get the ball up the floor quickly with the pass and it results in easy lay-up after easy lay-up. This video is a must for any coach who wants to improve their transition offense.
A very good DVD. Rocky Lamar does a great job of explaining the drills in a way that is easy to understand and duplicate. The drills themselves, though not groundbreaking, are effective. The bonus player development drills at the end are useful as well. My only complaint is that doing the drills as he says he does in his practices would take up an entire 1 1/2-2 hour practice on transition alone. Where is the time for half court offense and defense, etc.? Overall, a very good DVD that should improve your teams transition game.
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