Click the image above to access the full article. There I talk about RPO’s, scrape exchange and more!
I’m assuming just about anyone reading IMFB knows who Chris Brooks is, if not, he’s a Wing-T football coach out in Sherwood, OR. Chris has studied the wing-t and it’s cousins (Singlewing, etc) for years and I did a Skype-session with him right before moving from Oregon to North Carolina. You can check out our discussion on the Pistol Wing-T Belly RPO BY CLICKING HERE or by clicking the image below:
The Ohio Bobcats will meet the Troy Trojans in Ladd-Peebles Stadium for the Dollar General Bowl on December 23rd at 8pm eastern. Ohio is ranked 83 in the S&P+ while Troy is ranked 65 overall. Troy’s best games were beating Southern Miss and App State while Ohio’s best win was probably over Toledo with good wins over Miami Ohio and Eastern Michigan.
It’s beginning to look a lot like… clinic season. Why fly to Nashville or drive to Glazier (I’m obviously joking, this shit isn’t Glazier quality) when you can sit in your undies with a beer on the couch and look at this stuff? Here are some topics focusing on offense from the past year or so on IMFB.
We’re going to take a look at more pro style formations, this time defending 20 personnel. Keeping to the plan we can keep our IMFB 4-2-5 defense in “Miami” or adjust to “Hokie” against 20 personnel. To Hokie or not to Hokie…
There’s an ongoing misconception about run pass options, or RPO’s for short, that the QB needs to be involved in the running game. This isn’t true. While it certainly helps because we all want the additional threat in our arsenal, myself and many in the NFL and NCAA have ran RPO’s without the QB being a running threat physically or schematically.
In my offense, a common RPO I like to run is Power out of a pistol king open set with an RPO tag. Power for me is a play-side RPO read, and thus I need my 2 WR’s to the play for a good RPO look.