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HIGHSCHOOL - AGES 13-18Article Library
Principals of play Movement away from ball Penetration Principals
Man to man Offence Set plays Motion Quick Hitters Pick and Roll Offence Horns Sets Isolation Plays Continuity Offences Princeton Offence
Transition Offrence Early Offence Fast Break Systems
Press Offence Principals Press Breaks
Zone Offence Strategies Set Plays Continuities
Baseline out of bounds Set plays vs. Man Set plays vs. Zone Short shot clock vs. man Short shot clock vs. Zone
Sideline out of bounds 1/4 Court vs. Man Short shot clock Special Situations
Practice Ideas Physical Philosophy Warm-Up Agility Balance Coordination Speed Aerobic/Anaerboic Strength
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When a shot goes up defenders must either block out or pursue the rebound immediately, doing neither is not an option. Here are two challenging rebounding drills that require great effort and intensity.
We want our players to retain their intensity throughout the entire game but intensity and effort without smart principles of play can come back and hurt a team. One situation where intelligence must win out is saving the basketball from going out of bounds.
90 in 3 is a passing, lay-up, and conditioning drill. The objective is to make 90 lay-ups is 3 minutes (goal will have to be adjusted for the level of play). Three balls are used in the drill.
At times coaches overlook some of the very basic tactics that are regularly required in basketball. One area in basketball that is often overlooked is blocking out during free throws.
Balance is a critical aspect of building the athletic base which is often neglected, yet it can be very easily included in the beginning of the practice session.
Have the athletes spread out on the floor facing the coach. The coach then guides the players through a variety of movements which will continually challenge their balance. Movements may include the following:
The ability to change direction quickly is crucial to basketball success, and like shooting, passing, or dribbling it is a skill that must be taught. The key to changing direction quickly is quick deceleration. Proper deceleration technique will put the athlete in a position to not only stop quickly, without risk of injury, but also allow them to re-accelerate in another direction.
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