Coaching world class,a miracle in our life part 3,will schwalbe wikipedia moped - Good Point

On this week’s podcast episode I describe a training session focused on improving possession play indoors that will transfer to the outdoor game next spring.
There is also a Free eBook on the page that includes detailed diagrams and descriptions of the whole session. Please subscribe to the podcast through iTunes so that you receive each new episode as soon as it’s released on Friday. This week Chris Kouns shares a complete training session working on our midfielder’s ability to use movement and runs to goal. If you don’t already subscribe to the Member Drills Database click here to learn about everything that is available by clicking here. The indoor season provides a change of pace and focus that I think is good for player development but you don’t want to completely lose the base of fitness that was built during the outdoor season. Combination of playing out from the back through central defenders with quick penetration through the thirds is not only attractive to watch but also effective. One of my favorite exercises to work on protecting the ball is a game where each team is in their own half of an area.
The most basic way to play this game is as an individual possession game where each player tries to shield their ball and avoid the defender for as long as possible. Passing and moving to create options is important in soccer in general but especially in a game with only four players on each team. This simple exercise provides a great teaching environment for all of the key factors that contribute to a successful combination play.
There are many other games and exercises that we use throughout the season but shielding and the ability to understand and perform a well-timed give-and-go are so vital to Futsal that we return to these two often.
Are there exercises that you return to often during the indoor season to focus on certain skills that you feel are important? I took two weeks off from the podcast for the holidays but I’ll be back this Friday with a new episode. Be sure to subscribe to the podcast through iTunes so that you receive a new episode every Friday.
This week Sean Pearson shares a small-sided game focused on training your forwards to make runs in behind the defense. We have just uploaded the January issue of the WORLD CLASS COACHING magazine to the Member Drills Database.  Just login and check out the following articles. The ability of the strikers to effectively use space in behind of the opposition defense can lead to creating a handful of goal scoring opportunities. I like 1 v 1 activities that give the attacker the opportunity to use supporting players or create opportunities on their own as this is most like the situations they will encounter in the game. I believe that we should teach our players to be very comfortable and confident with the ball by teaching them different fakes .
This week I share some of the conversations I’ve had with coaches that listen to the podcast. You can also subscribe to the podcast through iTunes so that you receive a new episode every Friday. This week Chris Kouns shares a complete training session focused on training your players to combine together to create goalscoring chances. I believe that we should teach our players to be very comfortable and confident with the ball by teaching them different fakes.
Forcing opposition into wide areas is a strategy used by many modern teams when out of possession. Creating numbers-up situations and defending when you’re number-down are common scenarios that your players will face. One of the things that I have found to be challenging for younger keepers is how to position for corner kicks. Training players how to defend individually and then in small groups creates the necessary foundation for effective team defending. This week Sean Pearson shares a small-sided game to train your players to understand how and when to complete reverse passes.
We have just uploaded the December issue of the WORLD CLASS COACHING magazine to the Member Drills Database.  Just login and check out the following articles.
Most coaches use some kind of numbers-up possession activity to help their players understand the concepts of possession.
Training your goalkeeper to be comfortable dealing with crosses and high balls increases their confidence and the confidence your team has in their goalkeeper. I prefer to use a 3 v 1 keep away game because it requires the players to move in order to provide a passing option on both sides of the ball. If one of the defenders wins the ball and can keep it in the grid then they move it to the middle grid and play 2 v 1 against the player who lost the ball. Once this becomes easy for the attackers then you can add a defender to the last grid so that the attacker has to work harder to receive the ball from the players as they move through the middle grid. One of the perks of being apart of WORLD CLASS COACHING is that I have access to a large library of training sessions from some of the top professional, collegiate, and youth coaches. I often refer to our videos especially for new ways to approach topics to keep my coaching fresh and interesting to the players I work with. In many places the winter season means moving indoor to train and play soccer. This week I share an indoor training session focused on the attacking skills of the indoor game that I use with my teams at the start of the season. This week Chris Kouns shares a training session focused on the body positioning, movements and cues to better defend as a unit. Switching play is an effective method that can be used to take advantage of open spaces created by defenders who are slow to adjust to the play.
Proper footwork is so important for goalkeepers because it’s what gets them in the best position to make the save.
This week’s Animated Drill Video shows a popular numbers up attacking and defending exercise that also includes transition. The 4-2-3-1 formation has become the system of choice for many of the worlds top professional and national teams like Real Madrid, Manchester United and Brazil.
The first step in introducing a new way of playing s to break the system down and identify the most important components. One of the benefits of coaching within a large club is the opportunity for continued coaching education from the Technical Director. At least one each season Vermes will conduct a session with all of the coaches in the club that covers a specific topic.
An example of one of these sessions will appear in the February edition of WORLD CLASS COACHING Magazine that will be added to the Member Drills Database. Two players stand 5 yards apart and pass the ball back and forth with two touches from one player’s right foot to the other player’s right foot and left foot to left foot. Have the players count how many balls are not played back to the servers hands and have them complete some type of penalty (ie pushups) for each mistake.  This will focus the players and motive them focus on their technique. Look for the rest of this session in the February Edition of WORLD CLASS COACHING in the Member Drills Database. One of the biggest mistakes I see from coaches is a lack of attention and patience to the first two phases so that they can get to the final phase.
In the past, we have put up several posts on ACL injury, rehab and risk reduction exercises, but I ran across a summary of research articles (Serpell, Scarvell, et al 3160-3176) compiled in the NSCA’s Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research that I wanted to break down for you. I often refer to our DVD especially for new ways to approach topics to keep my coaching fresh and interesting to the players I work with. In the past if I was looking for a new warm-up for a shooting practice I would have to scan through three or four DVDs to find what I’m looking for. Balls traveling into stride, balls traveling away from stride, movements with back to goal, balls coming out of the air. Check out the new Video Library have access to hundreds of drills, exercises and small-sided games on every technical and tactical topic.
With the outdoor season coming to an end in the Midwest of the United States, I’m turning my attention Futsal training. During the outdoor season I discourage players from using the sole of their foot to receive the ball because of the uneven surface and the bounce of the ball. Next I introduce three sole of the foot moves: pull back behind the leg, pull back and go (also called a ‘V’ by some) and finally a stop, hop a go. As a progression you can have three or four players stand on the cones with one foot and try to tackle with the other. Stepping on the ball is often the best way to control it as moves quickly across the court but it is also important to keep the ball moving to protect it from pressuring defenders. I finish the session with a long scrimmage to go over the different rules for Futsal such as kick-ins, goalie throws and substitution rules. The indoor season provides a change of pace and focus that I think is good for player development but you don’t want to completely lose the base of fitness that was built during the outdoor season.



The warm-up below is from Dave Tenney and included in our Ultimate Soccer Conditioning Training Pack.
These and many more conditions sessions are included in the Ultimate Soccer Conditioning Training Pack.
I continue to run one practice per week outdoor with my older teams during the winter months when weather permits. Playing small-sided game should not be a matter of dividing up into two teams and throwing the ball out. Here are three small-sided games that are a bit different than those you may have seen before but they are trying to draw out something very specific from the players.
Game 3: In the whole field a possession game is played with each team trying to get 5 consecutive passes = 1 point.
Description: Same game as #16, in this case the coach will add 3 balls with different colors developing 3 specific rules. This is the first time I’ve coached a team with two players that think of themselves as full-time goalkeepers. This has worked well in large part because everyone has known what to expect and there have been no surprises. One of the keepers had never played on the field before this year and that opportunity has not only helped her with her foot skills but also taught her the game from the perspective of a defender.
I’ve enjoyed incorporating specific sessions aimed at the goalkeepers into our practice routine. A good pregame warm-up should get a team physically and mentally prepared to play from the first whistle. During the summer I spend some time combing through new training ideas for the upcoming year.
With my older teams (U13 to U18) I hold a series of preseason conditioning sessions to give the players a base of fitness that we can work from.
My U14 girls play in a local league as well as the Midwest Regional League (MRL) in addition to the occasional tournament. I originally arranged our schedule so that the games were spaced nicely with sufficient time for training, rest and recovery but the rained out games have piled up and now we’re looking at about 15 games in 27 days. This weeks post is inspired by a post from our Soccer Conditioning Expert, Scott Moody with Soccer FIT. Bayern Munich’s attacking movement to lose markers from crossing position – By Stevie Grieve. Arsenal played Bayern Munich for a long period with 10v11, and defended fairly well against possibly the most fluid attacking team in Europe. Each player has 3 or 4 team mates that they make rotations in tandem with depending on ball position and team mate position, similar to Barcelona under Guardiola, but Bayern Munich have the ability to score goals from crosses, a weapon Barcelona didn’t have, which makes if more difficult to defend against this Bayern team as they can go over a defence, as well as through. Here, Kroos has Muller and Robben moving between the lines looking for a way through the defence, either by little combinations or pass between Gibbs and Koscielny. Pizarro and Muller take up central positions, playing 2v2 with Mertesacker and Koscielny, meaning that there is always a possibility to make a space for a team mate with clever movement. A feature of Guardiola’s Barcelona was that 2 players would make diagonal runs to drag away 2 players then the player on the far side from deep or on the far side would make a 4th man run into the space created, the attack here is a more lateral rotation version of the same idea.
Commonly, Lahm has 2 options which change very quickly, as we will see in the following images.
As Lahm brings the ball forward, Robben drifts into the ‘half space’ where he would have 2 possibilities should he receive, while Lahm is scanning for other movement ahead of him, specifically from Pizarro and Muller. The body shape of Muller as he moves is interesting, he doesn’t make the more common attacking spin run, but instead back pedals to be able to see the play and accelerate quickly.
Lahm again has 2 choices, hold onto the ball for more movement, or find the pass into Robben who could use the 3rd man run of Pizarro, or use Kross on the overlap.
Kroos position is now on the right where Robben started, so now when Robben moves inside, Kroos could potentially receive 3rd man in a crossing position where Bayern already have 2 good aeriel attackers in Pizarro and Muller, with Robben able to shoot 1st time from rebounds under pressure. As Lahm has multiple passing options from Pizarro’s run – he can chip the ball over Koscielny into Pizarro, which would be a dangerous ball as he could potentially protect and spin to shoot, or the pass into Kroos who has made the blindside run into the ‘half space’, which would leave Bayern with an overload inside the centre of the box for a possible cutback goal. Kross could maybe go for goal himself, but as we know from Guardiola teams, finding a cutback while inside the box for a 1st time finish is something that is worked on often (as we saw from Kroos’ unbelievable 1st time strike akin to Fabio Rochemback’s famous goal for Barcelona). If this pass was played through the ‘half space’, the 1st thought of the attackers would be to find a position to receive a cutback for a 1st time finish from inside 18 yards would be a positive scenario to be in for Robben, Muller and Pizarro. As Lahm scans for a final decision, his best option is to cross into the run of Muller who has exploited the space created by Pizarro’s clever run across the defence, which takes away Mertesacker.
The initial run from Muller across Koscielny would be a training ground movement, as with 2 players in central crossing positions, Guardiola teams don’t play percentages or hopefully passes, every movement and decision is made with precision, and here, the movements will have been well rehearsed, particularly as centre backs will want to man-mark so dragging both centre backs so that they are almost in line but with no width, is a favourable scenario. Sagna should’ve identified the danger and made sure they had a 3v2 in the centre of the box, but if Bayern can’t go through, there is a high chance that they would’ve switched the attack and attacked the other side with a switch, hold for deep run penetration, then a release behind the defence where Sagna may well have been overloaded 3v2 on that side, especially as Bayern had an extra player. Overall, Bayern deserved to win the game, the attacking movement to play in the half spaces, and between the lines is almost impossible to contain, and I hope for the future of football, that they retain the Champions League.as This style of play that Guardiola implements in each club he joins is the future evolution of the game, and we should all adopt this style at grassroots level all the way into professional football. I say this as I believe that this is the style of the future in 5-10 years and ‘universal’ players will be needed who can play this style, playing in every area of the field will be a requirement and players will be developed by adopting this style of play. Tactical Periodization is a secret weapon used by many of today’s elite coaches including Jose Mourinho, and now you too can benefit thanks to the insights in this comprehensive guide?
Covered in this book is a complete week of training sessions using the Tactical Periodization model.
Please enter your name and email address below to receive your FREE eBook - We will send it to your inbox for instant downloading. The challenge is that you have a limited amount of space to work with when you’re training indoor. The game of Futsal puts a high value on these skills and working on them often will not only make the team more successful indoor but also carry over to the outdoor game in the spring. As a progression, you can allow the players who lose the ball to stay in the area and support the other players who still have a ball. We spend a number of sessions each winter on learning how and when to execute give-and-goes. When Player A approaches, Player B passes to Player C and runs to the other side to receive the ball back with one touch.
This week I’ll focus on ways to train possession play that will transfer to the outdoor game next spring.
They include full training sessions, specific exercises and interviews with coaches and trainers that are on the cutting edge of player development. During the initial learning phase I want the players to use them every time they get the ball. Many goals are scored directly or indirectly from attacking situations that originate from the wide areas. The session can be used indoor or outdoor to teach your players the key principles of solid defending. The focus from a conditioning perspective is on developing sprinting power. Technically, the exercise includes the elements of dribbling and running with the ball. I’ve never liked 5 v 2 as a teaching tool because I have always felt that it was too static. This requirement means that the players have to be more aware of space, pressure and support than in the more traditional 5 v 2. As the players progress technically and tactically you can add complexity that will teach them new concepts and require greater precision and speed. If the ball goes out of any one of the grids then the ball is returned to the attacking team and they try to complete three passes. I think we’re all probably guilty of using the same few drills or exercises for a specific technique over and over.
They engage the players and give them a lot of opportunities to practice a skill that we have worked on before. The attackers have enough of an advantage that they can gain confidence from being successful but it is still a challenge. As coaches at every level have watched these top teams play they have looked for ways to implement the system with their college, high school and youth teams.
The club I coach with is Sporting Blue Valley, an affiliate club of Sporting Kansas City of the MLS. This not only serves to emphasize the technical or tactical areas that he and the Technical Staff feel are important but also gives the coaches examples of exercises that can be used if future training sessions. Only then can they play with the necessary speed and intensity that will replicate a game situation. This post was interesting to me as a coach but also as a father of a high school aged soccer player.
For anyone not familiar with Futsal, it’s played with a ball that is one size smaller than the ball the players use outdoor (U9-U12 play with a size three ball while U13 and above play with a size four).


So during the first couple of practices I spend a lot of the time working on receiving and dribbling the ball with the sole of the foot. To begin with they dribble with both feet, then only with their favorite foot, then with their not-so-favorite foot. The last is basically a hesitation move where the player drags the ball back as if to stop but then keeps their foot on the ball and rolls it forward. Once this is easy for the players you can remove the cones and add an active defender to pressure the players. The key is to teach the players how to properly receive the ball with the sole of their foot. The challenge is that you have a limited amount of space to work with when you’re training indoor. It includes all of the movements that occur in a game and can be adjusted to focus on whatever area is important to the coach. My favorite small-sided games are those that demand specific skills or tactics to be successful.
We came to an understanding before the season began as to how playing time would be divided. I also think it has been very good for both goalkeepers because there is an element of competition that is usual among field players but doesn’t often happen with goalkeepers because a youth team usually only has one. She has grown in confidence to the point where she looks like she belongs as much on the field as she does in goal. It gives us a sense of security because we know if one of the goalkeepers picks up an injury the other one is there to take her place instead of having to use a field player. The book, ‘Team Training for the Goalkeeper‘ has been an excellent resource for me to find sessions that benefit the team but especially the keepers.
One way to ensure that they actually DO the preparation is to test them at the start of the season. The test we do at the end of the season also tell me if what we have done has improved the players technically and physically.
You can look for some patterns that may point to a need to change how your team warms up before matches. As I begin to assemble my training calendar for the fall I’m always on the lookout for economical drills and exercises that incorporate conditioning aspects along with technical and tactical elements. He talks about the spiral that occurs as a result of a player either being confident or lacking confidence. Pep Guardiola teams play high possession football with total freedom of movement within specific areas of the field for each player. Muller checks away and loses Koscielny, which triggers the 3rd man run from Pizarro into the gap behind Koscielny. To achieve this, we must implement this playing style at grassroots level to produce players who are ingrained in this philosophy to be ready for the future game, in both domestic and international football.
Keepers are often sacrificed in the warm up for the sake of the outfield players having an opportunity to score resulting in an unwarm and demoralised Keeper. Some coaches say that you can’t teach creativity but I think that you can give them the tools and then teach them how to use them. I’m sure that other coaches have similar questions so I thought it would be helpful to share those questions and answers on the show. Anson Dorrance did a great demonstration at our International Seminar a few years ago where he showed us the coaching points they use at UNC. It also means that the player with the ball has to improvise if the support doesn’t arrive before the pressure. When this is necessary I always make sure that the players understand that they are not to stand in the corners. The basic rules are simple: The three attacking players in the first grid must make three passes before they can move into the middle grid. This can be a good thing because it allows us to focus on teaching the game rather than having to spend a lot of time teaching the drill.
Once the players achieve a certain degree of comfort you can put a limit on their touches and challenge their ability to think quickly and read where the open pass is. Peter Vermes is the Technical Director and Head Coach for Sporting Kansas City but also oversees Sporting Blue Valley as it’s Technical Director. I’m all for anything that can help reduce the risk of injury while also improving performance.
It contains more than 400 clips from many of our most popular DVD titles covering a wide range of techniques and tactics. I do this instead of right foot and left foot so that the players always get to start with their stronger foot before trying with the weaker foot.
These are the games that really teach players something rather than just have them use the skills and knowledge they already possess. We also decided which events they would have a chance to play on the field when they were not in goal.
They are aware of how the other goalkeeper is doing in a exercise or game and they push themselves to be as good or better. Fortunately, both have remained healthy but in a long year of competition I would expect one to be out for a game or two sooner or later. With only two days of training per week, I don’t want to spend 30 minutes just training conditioning to get my players fit for soccer again after the summer break. The winner of State Cup goes to Regionals to play the 21 State Cup Champions from our Region.
Players that lack confidence will also lack motivation, be more reluctant to try and as a result have perform low level of skill.
This can look a bit rough at first as the players get comfortable with the fakes but if they use them enough they learn when to use a move and when to choose another option.
One of the most important was to move closer to the player with the ball using an open body position. But changing things up on occasion can breath new life into a stale session and motivate players to perform at a higher level with the addition of new challenges. The game is played on the same surface as a basketball court so the ball moves very quickly. I look for exercises that mimic the movement patterns of the game while using space as economically as possible. They get a lot more out of playing games than they would if I tried to coach specific concepts. This is in spite of the fact that they  have had strictly even playing time up to this point. This makes the game more dynamic but still falls short of what I feel is a good teaching environment.
My other issue with keep away games is that they often don’t translate to the real game. Their goal is to get the ball to the attacking player in the last grid as soon as possible. These characteristics mean that it is sometimes easier to control with the sole of the foot rather than the inside of the foot. They know that there will come a point in the season, around the time of State Cup, that the goalkeeper that has proved themselves to be more consistent will get to play more in important games.
Having two goalkeepers makes for more realistic and competitive exercises and small-sided games. Non-directional possession games in isolation will not teach the players how to possess the ball and then attack with it. If the defender in the middle grid tries to stop the direct ball to the attacker, the dribbler passes to the supporting player who can then play to the attacker.
With only one keeper, the team she is on has a distinct advantage over the team that has to put a field players in goal.
Once the ball reaches the attacker, the dribbler and supporting player move into the final grid followed by the defender and the pattern begins again. This also takes a developmental opportunity away from the field player because she is practicing something she would almost never do.



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