West Coast Offense 42680 5408
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West Coast Offense 42680 5408

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West Coast Offense 42680 5408 West Coast Offense 42680 5408 Presentation Transcript

  • The Multiple West Coast Offense Part 1
  • Overview
    • Introduction
    • Philosophy of the system
    • Play-calling Philosophy
    • How the run game is set up
    • How the passing game is set up
    • Basic drop back pass protection
    • Incorporating two separate sets of progressions
    • The formations system
    • The motions
    • The Shifts
    • How the play-calls are made
    • Practice / Installation Philosophy
    • How the call sheet is set up and used
  • Introduction
    • This is a complete offensive system that is very logical and simple!
    • Once the language of the system is learned and installed, the possible play-calls and formations are virtually endless
    • Easy to understand and easy for players and coaches to learn
    • Simple to install in a short period of time
    • Allows a team to make adjustments at anytime during a game
    • Extremely flexible
  • Philosophy of the System
    • Create a precision-timed passing game with explosive capabilities, i.e. vertically push the ball downfield
    • Be able to physically run the ball effectively by double-teaming at the point of attack
    • Have the capability to make immediate adjustments during a game
    • Create an offense that is hard to prepare for because it is so multifaceted
    • Use multiple formations and a multitude of plays
    • Take what the defense gives us most all of the time
    • Spend quality time teaching individual technique every practice
  • Play Calling Philosophy
    • Make sure the players are fundamentally sound
    • Spread the ball around to many players
    • Call plays that get the players in a position to succeed – if they make big plays, it’s a plus
    • Put the ball where the defense is vulnerable
    • Only audible when absolutely necessary
    • Do everything we can to put the defense on their heels
    • Keep the ball from the defense if necessary (a ball-control offense)
    • Push the ball downfield and score points (if you decide you have to get into a shootout)
  • How the Run System Is Set Up
    • Basic line splits
    • The hole numbering
  • HOLE NUMBERING 2' 3' 3' 2 4 6 8 3 5 7 9 10 THE RUNNING GAME 2' 2' 2' BASIC LINE SPLITS QB QB
  • How the Run System Is Set Up
    • The master calls
    • The line calls
  • Run System Calls
    • Blocking Scheme Master Calls
      • “ Base” 34/35
      • “ Lead” 20/21
      • “ Slam” 24/25
      • “ Power” 26/27
      • “ Toss” 28/29 & 8/9
      • “ Trap” 30/31
      • “ Option” 6/7
    • Line Calls
      • “ Den”
        • Center and Guard Combination
      • “ Cub”
        • Guard and Tackle Combination
      • “ Bear”
        • Tackle and Tight-end Combination
  • How the Run System Is Set Up
    • The backs numbering
      • Single-back numbering (30 series)
        • The back lines up at 5 yards behind the LOS
  • SINGLE BACK @ 5 YARDS = 30 SERIES Example: 33 Base QB RB T N T B B B B QB C C FS SS
  • How the Run System Is Set Up
    • The backs numbering
      • Ace-back numbering (single digit series)
        • The back lines up at 7½ yards behind the LOS
  • SINGLE BACK @ 7.5 YARDS = SINGLE DIGIT SERIES Example: 7 Speed Option QB RB T T E E W M S QB C C FS SS
  • How the Run System Is Set Up
    • Two-back numbering (with lead blocker)
        • Split, I, Near/Far, Strong/Weak.
  • = 20 SERIES I BACKS & OFF I BACKS = 20 & 30 SERIES = 30 SERIES Example: 24 Slam DEN CALL T N T B B B B QB C C FS SS QB F H
  • = 30 SERIES 40 SERIES = WEAK, STRONG AND SPLIT BACKS = 30 & 40 SERIES Example: 43 Gut QB F H T N T B B B B QB C C FS SS
  • How the Run System Is Set Up
    • Z back run plays
  • = 80 SERIES FROM THE Z POSITION Example: 89 Z Reverse T N T B B B B QB C C FS SS QB Z
  • How the Run System Is Set Up
    • Quarterback movement
  • QB = (10) TEEN SERIES = (10) TEEN SERIES FROM THE QB POSITION QB
  • How the Passing System Is Set Up
    • Receiver routes are called single-side receiver across
  • PASS PLAY CALLING SYSTEM SPLIT RIGHT 628 BACKS FLAT
  • SPLIT RIGHT SLOT 628 BACKS FLAT
  • How the Passing System Is Set Up
    • Receiver routes are called single-side receiver across
      • The wide receiver route tree
  •  
  • How the Passing System Is Set Up
    • Receiver routes are called single-side receiver across
      • The wide receiver route tree
    • TE/inside receiver routes
      • Te/inside receiver route tree
  • 9 5 0 7 1 6 4 8 2 3 STICK SHAKE STAB DRIVE TIGHT-END / INSIDE RECEIVER PASS ROUTES QB
  • How the Passing System Is Set Up
    • Receiver routes are called single-side receiver across
      • The wide receiver route tree
    • TE/inside receiver routes
      • Te/inside receiver route tree
    • The back routes are called
      • Back’s route tree
  •  
  • How the Passing System Is Set Up
    • Receiver routes are called single-side receiver across
      • The wide receiver route tree
    • TE/inside receiver routes
      • Te/inside receiver route tree
    • The back routes are called
      • Back’s route tree
    • Special Situation
      • Throwing from a balanced four or five-wide receiver set.
  • Special Situation: Throwing From a Balanced Four or Five-receiver Set
    • When we get into a balanced, four or five-receiver set such as Dallas, Houston, or Maui, and we are running “mirrored routes”, we will call the routes as if they are a strong-side route combination call (the inside receiver’s route will be called first, followed by the outside receiver’s route).
    • An example of this type of play-call would be “Dallas Right, 39 F Stab King”. The protection call (King) will alert the linemen that the play called is a pass play, and not a thirty-series run play.
  • “ Dallas Right, 39 F Stab King”
  • Special Situation: Throwing From a Balanced Four or Five-receiver Set (Cont.)
    • Another example would be “Maui Right, Rub - Dart, F Juke Gone”. The protection call “Gone” tells the line to block away from the call side “Right”.
  • “ Maui Right, Rub - Dart, F Juke Gone”
  • How the Passing System Is Set Up
    • Receiver routes are called single-side receiver across
      • The wide receiver route tree
    • TE/inside receiver routes
      • Te/inside receiver route tree
    • The back routes are called
      • Back’s route tree
    • Special Situation
      • Throwing from a balanced four or five-wide receiver set.
    • Basic pass protection
      • “ King” and “Queen” calls – if we want to get both backs out.
  • 0 1 1 2 3 2 3 4?? E T E W T M S QB C C SS FS
  • King
    • A “King” call free releases the Back on the Strong-side.
      • The other back will check release to the “Quick-side.”
    • The Center, Strong-side Guard, and Tackle will block to the strong-side.
    • The Quick-side Guard and Tackle will block to the Quick-side, and the back will check release to the Quick-side.
  •  
  • Queen
    • A “Queen” call free releases the Back on the Quick-side.
      • The other back will check release to the “Strong-side.”
    • The Center, Quick-side Guard, and Tackle will block to the Quick-side.
    • The Strong-side Guard and Tackle will block to the Strong-side, and the back will check release to the Strong-side.
  •  
  • How the Passing System Is Set Up
    • Receiver routes are called single-side receiver across
      • The wide receiver route tree
    • TE/inside receiver routes
      • Te/inside receiver route tree
    • The back routes are called
      • Back’s route tree
    • Basic pass protection
      • “ King” and “Queen” calls – if we want to get both backs out.
    • The use of single-syllable words as much as possible
    • The use of built-in hot routes
      • Routes that should open up on the quarterback’s third step in his drop.
  • 5 BIG HITCH HOT HOT OUTLET SPLIT RIGHT 414 SWING / "V" QUEEN
  • 7 QUICK HITCH HOT HOT QUADS RIGHT ACE 628 F FLAT
  • Incorporating Two Separate Sets of Progressions
    • Similar to having two separate pass plays in one play-call
      • The QB comes to the line and decides which two - three progression read to go with
    • Examples:
      • Split Right 414 Swing / “V” Queen
      • Trey Right 680 Corner / Cut King
  •  
  •  
  • The Formation System
    • When counting both right and left formations, we have over 80 distinct formations that we can run plays from.
      • But because we are telling each player (X, Y, Z, H, and F) specifically what to do, we can move players to any of 5 different positions, giving us the illusion of over 400 different formations .
    • This gives us the ability to take advantage of specific match-ups.
    • EXAMPLE:
      • We can move our X receiver to the F position, and have one of our best receivers coming out of the backfield matched up with a linebacker.
      • We can move our F back to the X position, giving us a good blocker on the perimeter matched up against a cornerback.
  • The Formation System
    • Two backs
      • Split, I, near/far, strong/weak
  • SPLIT LEFT Y Z Z Y X H F F H X SPLIT RIGHT QB QB
  • I RIGHT I LEFT X Y Z F H F H Z Y X QB QB
  • X Y Z F H Z Y X F H NEAR RIGHT NEAR LEFT QB QB
  • X Y Z F H Z Y X F H FAR RIGHT FAR LEFT QB QB
  • STRONG RIGHT STRONG LEFT Z H F Y Z H F X Y X QB QB
  • WEAK RIGHT WEAK LEFT X Z Y F H Y Z X F H QB QB
  • The Formation System
    • Two backs
      • Split, I, near/far, strong/weak
    • Single backs
      • Regular (Trips & Trey), ace, near/far
  • TRIPS RIGHT TRIPS LEFT X H F Y Z Z Y F H X QB QB
  • Y Z H F X TREY RIGHT Y H F X TREY LEFT Z QB QB
  • F H Y Z X F H X Y Z TREY LEFT FAR QB QB TREY RIGHT FAR
  • F H Y Z X F H Y Z TREY RIGHT NEAR TREY LEFT NEAR X QB QB
  • The Formation System
    • Two backs
      • Split, I, near/far, strong/weak
    • Single backs
      • Regular, ace, near/far, strong/weak
    • Special formations
      • Close, flex, open (trick) and under
  • Y Z H F X SPLIT RIGHT QB Y Z H F X QB SPLIT RIGHT CLOSE
  • Z H F X Y TREY RIGHT FLEX QB Z H F X Y TREY RIGHT QB
  • Z H F X Y TREY RIGHT OPEN (TRICK RIGHT) QB Z H F X Y TREY RIGHT UNDER QB
  • Shifting
    • Shifting is a tactic used to either confuse the opposition, or force them to run a “base” defense, by showing a particular offensive set, and then radically changing that set before the snap of the ball.
  • Shifting (Cont.) 2
    • We will call a predetermined shift by calling the formation that we want to shift from first, followed by the formation we will be shifting to, second. An example would be “Tank, Trey Right”. In this case, the term “Tank” would tell the players to line up in a “Tank Left” formation, and then shift to a “Trey Right” formation when the QB yells “Go”.
  • Tank, Trey Right
  • Shifting (Cont.) 3
    • Another example would be in the play-call “Dance – Maui Right”. In this case, the eligible receivers will line up in a “Dance Left” formation, and then sprint to a “Maui Right” formation when the QB yells “Go”.
  • Dance, Maui Right
  • How to Call Motions
    • Every eligible receiver has a specific “tag”call.
    • The “tag” occurs at the beginning of the play call to alert the specific player.
    • We motion to the called formation.
  • Z Receiver Motion
    • ZOOM: “Z” goes in motion across the formation.
    • ZIP: “Z” goes in short motion into the formation.
  • Zoom, Split Right Close Zip, Split Right Close
  • X Receiver Motion
    • EXIT: “X” goes in motion across the formation.
    • EASY: “X” goes in short motion into the formation.
  • Exit, Bunch Right Easy, Bunch Right
  • (Y) Tight-end Motion
    • JET: “Y” goes in motion across the formation.
    • JAM: “Y” goes in short motion into the formation.
  • Jet, Spread Right Jam, Spread Right
  • H Back Motion
    • HOP: “H” goes in motion across the formation.
    • HIP: “H” goes in short motion into the formation.
  • Hop, Quads Right Hip, Quads Right
  • F Back Motion
    • FLY: “F” goes in motion across the formation.
    • FLEW: “F” goes in short motion into the formation.
  • Fly, Near Right Flew, Near Right
  • How the Play Is Called
    • Shift (possible)
    • Motion (possible)
    • Formation
    • Play-call
      • Blocking (master call in run game)
      • Pass pattern (in passing game)
      • Protection (in passing game)
    • Snap count
      • Red (on one), white (on two), blue (on three)
  • What the Call Would Sound Like If It Were a Run Play
    • Fly – near right – 24 slam – on white, on white – ready break.
      • “ Fly” would be the motion.
      • “ Near right” would be the formation we want to end up in.
      • “ 24 slam” tells the HB (2) to go through the 4 hole and the blocking scheme is slam.
      • Vs a 50 front, the probable line call would be “Den”.
      • “ On white” tells everyone the snap count is on two.
        • If a player forgot the snap count at the line of scrimmage, he would say “check – check” and he would be told “white”.
  • FLY NEAR RIGHT 24 SLAM X Y QB F H Z
  • What the Call Would Sound Like If It Were a Pass Play
    • Zoom – split left – 414 swing / v - queen, on blue, on blue – ready break.
      • Zoom tells the Z receiver to go in motion across the formation.
      • Split left means we want to end up in a split left formation.
      • 414 tells the single receiver (X) to run a curl route, the inside receiver on the two-receiver side (Y) to run a flat route, and the outside receiver on the two-receiver side to run a curl route.
  • What the Call Would Sound Like If It Were a Pass Play
      • “ Swing / v” tells the h back to run a swing route and the f back to run a v route.
      • Queen tells the line to zone the quick-side and man the strong-side. This will release the back on the quick-side into the pattern right away. The remaining back on the strong side will check release into the pattern.
      • “ On blue” tells everyone the snap count is on three.
        • If we wanted to audible to a different play, blue is the live color since we called the count on blue.
  • 5 BIG HITCH 1 2 ZOOM SPLIT LEFT 414 SWING / "V" QUEEN X Y QB F H Z
  • Practice / Installation Philosophy
    • Teach incrementally rather than solely using a holistic approach.
      • Teach each player individual mechanics and techniques.
        • QB – Drops, WR – Routes, RB – Paths and Routes, Line – Run block / Pass protections .
    • Once each player knows exactly what to do, bring groups together – then the entire offense together.
    • This saves a great deal of time down the road and leads to better execution of the offense.
      • Start with 40 minutes of individual teaching time, which can be reduced to 15 minutes as the season progresses.
  • Practice / Installation Philosophy
    • This is the foundation of this offense.
    • Once each player knows exactly where to be and what to do based on what he is told in the play-call, the play will be executed as it was intended every time.
      • Using only the holistic approach (just running plays and coaching “on the run”) will lead to individual player breakdowns, and the offense will never be precise.
        • For example, a receiver will run the same route at different depths, or the QB will take different drops for the same pass.
        • This will cut down drastically on the productivity of the offense.
  • The Call-sheet (Side One)
    • No huddle offense
      • Kill the clock
      • Last three plays
    • Base plays
      • Run game
      • Quick passes
      • Base passes
    • Play action
    • Screens and Draws
    • Four minute offense
    • Check list for Time-outs