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Ultimately, this Horns set is designed to create a mismatch in the post for either of the bigs. There is also the option (not shown) of finishing with a down screen for the guard who sets the cross screen for the big.
Here is an excellent sideline out of bounds I've seen coach Sherri Coale run over the years. I've added a few of my own wrinkles to it but its a great play with multiple options. Initial set up is a your best shooter at the FT line and best finishing guard around the slot area. Both post players are positioned on the blocks. 3 player times cut and waits for 5 to flash for basketball similar to the blind pig action in the flex offense. The point guard passes to the post player flashing to the elbow and the post immediately looks to hit the 3 man on a backdoor (vs. aggressive defense). If the backdoor is not available, the point guard receives a dribble handoff (DHO) from the post player. After receiving the DHO, the point guard stretches the play out while the 4 man flashes to the block for a potential post pass. The 5 man will then receive a back screen from the shooter for a potential lob pass. 2 shapes up after backscreen and looks for a shot or immediately looks to dribble over and post the mismatch. If the guard cannot get the ball to the post player due to being fronted, then the weakside big flashes to catch and immediately throw a high-low pass into the post.
Drill Set-up: Split your team into groups of two and line them up on the baseline. A coach will be at the top of the key on the other end of the floor.
The drill starts with defensive player handing the offensive player the ball and assuming a legal guarding position. The offensive player establishes triple threat and looks to beat the defensive player 1 on 1 in the alley (lane to sideline). The goal of the defensive player is to get the offense to change directions twice before half court. Once the offensive player reaches half court, he or she will pass to the coach at the top of the key. The defensive must sprint to the level of the ball and communicate "help". The offensive player continues to the wing and uses a V-cut or L-cut to get open on the wing. The coach then will pass the ball to the player on the wing and defense closes out according to your defensive principles. On a catch, the offensive player only has three dribbles and must stay on one side of the floor. When guarding the offensive player and finishing the drill, coaches make sure each shot is challenged and followed by a box-out. You can make this drill competitive and have punitive consequences based upon what your team needs. For example, if you are having difficulty challenging shots than make every shot not contested have a consequence. Find what your team needs and make it a priority in the drill.
Chris Collins has done a tremendous job since his arrival at Northwestern, leading them this year to their 1st ever NCAA Tournament appearance.
His Offense has been getting rave reviews this year from everyone who has the chance to watch his Team.
This Dribble Weave action sets up to what looks like a double stagger action for Lindsey, but ends up with Lindsey finishing the play on the opposite side of the court with the dribble penetration.
Law does a great job coming back off the single screen action when Lindsey cuts backdoor on the baseline.
This Northwestern squad is "gritty" and plays with a lot of enthusiasm and effort on both sides of the court!
Australia ran this play down 89-88 with 5.4 seconds left in their bronze medal game against Spain. Though Australia was unsuccessful in finishing with a score, this play provided 2 options for a handoff to get a ball handler going to the basket for a layup. Spain was able to fight through the first handoff option with 4 and deny it. On the second handoff option Australia was trying to get the ball to Patty Mills (2). x1 and x2 switched the screen and x1 denied the handoff, tipping the ball away and taking away a shot opportunity for the Australia.
Having had the privilege of coaching against Jakob Poeltl here in Austria on many occasions, it has been enjoyable following his career to this point at Utah.
Larry Krystkowiak is entering his 5th season at Utah and here is a post-up action run for Jakob Poeltl who has skyrocketed to the top of many NBA scouts lists for his ability to run the floor, soft hands, finishing ability, and shot blocking prowess.
The Utes do a very good job moving the ball and getting Poeltl touches where he can use his skills to put the ball in the basket.
Here is one of those sets.
In this diagram and embedded video we look at a ball handling drill. I believe this drill to be interchangable with the typical stationary ball handling routines, but adding a little movement and creativity.
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This Phase A Stagger Shooting drill can serve as a breakdown drill for Motion Strong.
In Phase A drills the focus is on introduction and examination of technique. In this drill we are working on techniques such as setting up the screen, the footwork into the catch and shooting mechanics. There is a Dr Dish option in the catch-and-shoot phase of this drill as well.
The goal is to progress to other phases of drilling which offer decisions for the offensive player as soon as possible. "Get to Game Like"
Check out our Motion Strong Playbook for a complete look at the offense.
Video Playbook: Staggered Screens