Defenses have tried all sorts of creative ways to disguise their intentions, load the box, rotate an extra defender down low just before the snap, but Johnson and this Georgia Tech offense usually find a way to keep them honest, through some kind of misdirection, or even more dangerous, through the play action pass game that he’s designed. In the picture below, we see his play action pass rules that he describes in his clinic video (link).
There are a lot of things about his approach I really like, but let’s go through three of them. In one example in the video below, Johnson talks about his terminology that he uses during games to call play action passes that are tied in with their base run plays.
As a result, the players spend less time memorizing jargon and more time getting good at the fundamentals of their position and their assignments. You can create a bunch of complicated rules for what your quarterback is supposed to look at, or you can limit the size of the field and what the amount of decisions he has to make before throwing the football.
Johnson prefers to do the latter, and the quick and easy reads this offense is built around means that it’s a lot easier to coach your quarterback up on everything you need from him, and the ball ends up coming out a lot quicker. In the video below, Johnson talks about the reads for the passing game and how he can call certain pass plays to make it easier on the passer, giving him a simple decision to make. Chip Kelly’s offense was inconsistent at best during his final season in Philadelphia, but what success he did have had a lot to do with incorporating the backfield into the passing game.
The best possible matchup for a lot of offenses, at least in terms of pure speed and athleticism, has been their running back against one of the linebackers on the other side of the football. When you line a guy up at the line of scrimmage, you make it a whole lot easier for the defense to bump him, press him, or otherwise harass him as he’s getting to where he needs to go. Compared with the corners and safeties on the field, linebackers can have trouble covering many of the speedy and quick slot receivers and running backs in the league. If you’re not coaching in the NFL at the moment, that athletic advantage is probably even greater.
If you want to stop a team from throwing routes out of the backfield, fine, but that just means you’re in danger of giving up plays somewhere else, especially in the middle of the field.
You can either play man coverage, which probably means your linebackers will end up matched up on them and clearing out the middle, or you can play zone, which in a lot of cases, ALSO means the linebackers will be matched up on the back because of pattern match rules. I believe strongly, some might even say religiously, in drawing up what you see on video, in addition to whatever notes you take, because of all the benefits it brings. I have a lot of reasons for this, including the fact that it forces you to watch the film over and over again, focus on the little things, and I’ve always believed that the physical act of using your hands to draw something creates a bigger impression in your mind, and lets you retain a lot more. As it turns out, according to a recent study, students who take notes by hand have been shown to retain more information than those who take notes in class on their laptops. There really is something to the idea that the physical act of writing (or drawing) that creates a stronger and more complete impression in your brain. So with all that in mind, here’s something else to draw up (and maybe steal a few ideas from). Jerry Kill is one of those guys who just never got the credit he deserved for being a rock-solid football coach, and a great teacher of the game. No matter where he went, he won, and was always great about incorporating new ideas into the way he did things.
Someone was kind enough to put the clinic presentation on YouTube, complete with diagrams and film, so obviously I needed to share it with you guys. If you don’t own a Kindle, click here to download the FREE Kindle App on to practically any device (Yes, even an iPad).
If the corner is rolled up, it’s not an issue, because against press coverage he’ll just go vertical and take the corner with him and out of the picture. As the quarterback is rolling out to this left, he sees everyone covered, while at the same time, a big patch of green grass appears in front of him (with no defenders in it). So far on this drive, SMU has done a great job not putting themselves in difficult positions, where they have to make amazing plays to stay alive. Before it’s made available, I wanted to give you a look at the kind of analysis offered in the book, so I took a play from the opening drive of the game, and looked at all the different perspectives on what happened and why.
The Patriots have a way to basically call two plays at the line, and almost always end up in the right one. The Patriots line up with a tight split from the X receiver, and on this play they send the lone back beside Brady, Shane Vereen #34, in motion out wide to the left. New England begins to line up in a 3×1 set with a tight split by the single receiver on the left. The corner Byron Maxwell (#41) who is originally lined up across from Edelman, now widens with Vereen as he motions out to the left.
The goal behind sending Vereen in motion out of the backfield to a wide alignment is not only to see who the defense sends with him, but also to find out whether or not, by removing the only real run threat from the backfield, whether or not Seattle will remove the linebacker from the middle of the formation, which would leave the short zones underneath in the middle undefended.
There are many cases where this would be a valid strategy, but in the biggest game of them all, knowing your opponent is the difference between hoisting that Lombardi Trophy in front of the entire world and watching from behind the ropes as the confetti rains down on the other team.
New England makes a living attacking the defense with the shallow cross concept, which is specifically designed to get the football to the receiver right about where the middle linebacker is standing in the picture below. Wagner doesn’t leave the middle of the field when Vereen goes in motion out of the backfield, so now Brady has to go to Plan B.
Once you understand what New England is looking for on this play, it makes perfect sense why Seattle leaves Wagner in the box.

Just like a lot of passing plays have a particular read, usually a specific defender, the Patriots also have a specific package of calls where they will line up a certain way, and sometimes send a man in motion, observe how a specific defender reacts, and then adjust the call based on that.
Brandon LaFell and Danny Amendola go vertical on the right side to clear out space for Edelman once he makes the catch and turns up the field for the first down. In this scenario, the defense has sent Wagner out to follow Vereen in motion, leaving the middle wide open for Edelman to come underneath and make some good yardage after the catch, especially since Amendola (#80) and LaFell (#19) take their defenders with them and leave nothing but green grass and room to run on the right side of the field for Edelman. Now that the call has changed, however, the offense is now attacking the areas outside of the hash marks, since the middle of the field looks to be crowded once the ball is snapped.
At the snap, Vereen comes underneath the vertical release of Edelman, and takes a few steps toward the hash as if he’s going to run the shallow crossing route, but once he gets to the hash he pivots back out to all that wide open space underneath to the outside.
Vereen is actually Brady’s final read on the play, since his eyes are moving right to left while in the pocket. Edelman gets a good release inside, and ends up on the same level as Gronk, coming in and replacing him over the middle, but Wagner has dropped into the passing window and it’s an easy interception if Brady tries to jam it in the tight window. Because of how close the two receivers are, the corner has to give ground, which opens up space underneath to the outside. Maxwell does a great job of recovering and getting to Vereen so that Brady has to put it low and away from the defender, and Vereen can’t bring it in.
New England found space outside but Maxwell does a great job of staying with his man and forcing an incompletion.
The Patriots get a lot of valuable information on their first drive of the game, but they still come up empty.
Even though it wasn’t a successful play, all the decision-making that went into putting the Patriots in position to get an open man on 3rd and 6 is still an interesting study for coaches and fans alike.
If you want to know when the book will be ready, just sign up below and you’ll receive a notification when it goes live on the site. This past Monday, I wanted to know what play they would call if they were facing 4th and goal at the 1 yard line. You can get all of the best responses to the question by scrolling down and signing up at the form at the bottom of the page.
If you want to read the whole thing, sign up on the form below and once you confirm your email address you’ll have it sent to your inbox instantly! I’ve never made any secret of my opinion that Paul Johnson is the best play caller in America, and that his offense is much more complex than people realize or give him credit for. The next time you watch a Tech game, take a close look at the sideline shots the camera shows of Coach Johnson. MISSION STATEMENT THE HOMEWOOD-FLOSSMOOR HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL PROGRAM WILL PROMOTE ACADEMIC, ATHLETIC AND PERSONAL EXCELLENCE AT ALL TIMES AND WILL DEMAND THAT ALL OF IT’S STUDENT ATHLETES APPROACH LIFE WITH A “CHAMPIONSHIP” ATTITUDE AND A COMMITMENT TO IMPROVE ON A DAILY BASIS. PROGRAM PHILOSOPHY ONE TEAM, ONE GOAL, ONE SYSTEM BEST PLAYERS, PLAY, NO POLITICS VIKING MONDAY NO SHOW, NO GO TEAM FIRST PHILOSOPHY PAY ATTENTION TO DETAIL OFFENSE- MULTIPLE SIMPLICITY, SPREAD EM AND SHRED EM DEFENSE- SPEED, GET TO THE BALL AND ARRIVE IN A BAD MOOD METICULOUS PREPARATION USE TECHNOLOGY TO OUR ADVANTAGE PLAY HARDER AND LONGER THAN OUR OPPONENT PLAY MORE PHYSICAL THAN OUR OPPONENTS RESPECT ALL, FEAR NONE FIRST CLASS AT ALL TIMES RELENTLESS PURSUIT OF PERFECTION, CATCH EXCELLENCE ALONG THE WAY GO FROM GOOD TO GREAT!!! Fountain Valley BARON Football Boosters Returning Player Meeting 2014 Season March 11, 2014. Agenda Welcome & Introductions Coach Hartzell Coaching Staff Philosophy & Expectations Fall Season & Schedule Overview of Spring Season High School Program.
Fountain Valley BARON Football Boosters Incoming Frosh Parent Meeting 2013 Season May 22, 2013. Coaching Staff Brandon Craig Chase Kime Austin Upky Tyler Chronister Taylor Clark Chad Weeks Scott Baker Steven Dyer Marshall Fraley. Our coaching philosophy is to develop players that play with confidence, enthusiasm, and genuine love for soccer.
After players develop basic skills, we work with them to establish foundations of tactical knowledge and concepts in a small group and team setting. One of our core club principles is to encourage our older players to become role models for younger players.
Johnson is a big fan of having play action passes off of every run play in the game plan for this exact reason. When you’re playing a tough opponent, finding ways to manufacture enough high-confidence opportunities is key, especially when you may be overmatched talent-wise. Paul Johnson reduces a seemingly complex topic like the triple option to a few basic principles that anyone can understand.
Once again on 2nd and long, the offense calls a passing play (that leads to the QB using his legs), but the assignment of one of the receivers gives great insight into how Chad Morris coaches up his guys, and how much timing plays a role.
A play fake with a receiver underneath and another one dragging behind as the QB rolls to one side or the other. In fact, the timing is so precise that the outside receiver to the side of the boot knows exactly how far down the field, and how long into the play he should start actively blocking the DB across from him. That’s going to be a penalty, even if you know the ball will likely be thrown and caught in that area.
As long as they can continue to gain consistent yardage on first down, they’ll be able to keep things simple because of the manageable down and distances. To counter this we had  the BSG carry his peel block all the way to the sideline and behind our receiver. They get to celebrate a fat guy touchdown and it’s the last thing anyone would expect.

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The title Every Play Revealed means what it says, the book is literally a breakdown of every single play of the National Championship game, along with analysis of each drive and the overall gameplan. Of course, Tom Brady has a lot of leeway at the line of scrimmage, but there are certain plays that are packaged with specific formations, where there is a Plan A and a Plan B, depending on how the defense lines up. I chose this particular play not because it resulted in a big gain, but instead because it exemplifies the amount of detail and precision involved in the New England offense, and it gives you an idea of the kind of things offensive coordinators are looking at in the opening drive of a game.
The safety Earl Thomas (#29) comes down to press Edelman and replace Wright, and the linebacker in the box Bobby Wagner (#54) ends up exactly where he started. In reality, the offense is trying to get the ball to the receiver once he crosses the formation and reaches the opposite hash mark which will let him turn up field to pick up the first down. Patriot offensive coordinator Josh McDaniels wants to find out as early as possible whether or not he can get the defense to vacate the middle of the field and make room for the shallow cross and other concepts which attack the middle. He’s not going set himself up for failure by running a receiver on a shallow crossing route, only to be beaten up by Wagner who is sitting there waiting for the receiver to come underneath.
The offense had planned to send a receiver, either Edelman or Vereen, underneath on a shallow crossing route, with another man coming from the opposite side to run a dig route at ten yards to stretch the middle of the defense. The diagram below should give you some idea about the kinds of things the offense was looking to do on this play.
The corner (Maxwell) is disciplined and doesn’t allow himself to be out-flanked, staying with his man. Once the ball is snapped he peeks over at the wheel route by Amendola, who is trying to gain leverage on the defensive back over him, but is unable to do so.
So finally, Vereen is breaking to the outside and looks to have some room even though Maxwell has kept great leverage on him. The pass falls incomplete and New England has to punt the ball to Russell Wilson and the Seattle offense. You can also check out the original book that broke down the National Championship Game by clicking here. Georgia Tech took it to the defending champs in the ACC Championship Game, nearly pulling off the upset, and proceeded to demolish heavily-favored Mississippi State in the Orange Bowl using an offense that most people believe belongs in a museum. He’s been running this offense for the past three decades, and during that time has seen just about every possible wrinkle defensive coordinators can throw at him. MEETING AGENDA INTRODUCTION OF COACHING STAFF PROGRAM PHILOSOPHY EXPECTATIONS OF PLAYERS EXPECTATIONS OF COACHES EXPECTATIONS. This will allow players to better understand the game of soccer and to perform on a higher level. Presenting a positive example on and off the field is a great motivational technique for players’ development.
So if you’re Chad Morris, you time up the play so that by the time the ball is thrown and caught, or the quarterback takes off with it, you know where the outside receiver will be, and you coach him up not to go after the defensive back until that point. I took the same idea and applied it to the Super Bowl, and I’m really excited to share it with you. New England offensive coordinator Josh McDaniels gives Brady very simple rules in these situations, which takes the pressure off of him and allows he and the rest of the offense to just play. Instead, after surveying the look of the land, Brady makes a check at the line to go to the alternate play that New England has in this situation. In that situation coaches usually go back to what they know best, or at least that’s what I thought. He shared two of his favorite plays for just this situation, both built off of the jet sweep package. Cyclones  Soccer Program is to provide a safe and fun environment that will teach our players the values of sportsmanship, teamwork, self-confidence, and respect.
We utilize a progressive methodology, which emphasizes ball control, agility, fitness, and ball striking. Sportsmanship and love of the game of soccer is installed from very beginning and our players learn to communicate and work together with other players.
I was surprised by how many coaches had a special call up their sleeve for just such a situation. Accordingly, we designed youth recreation and competitive programs for boys and girls between the ages of 3-18 that give everyone the opportunity to learn and enjoy the game of soccer.
Lessons cover all key game elements: dribbling moves, shooting and finishing, defending, first touch control, passing and receiving, support play and use of space, team offense and defense.
Cyclones  Soccer Club strives hard to have all club players working together, which benefits the players themselves, our club, and our community.

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