When it comes to football-related training, it all starts with proper training. The most important thing is to make sure your body is ready for the game and that you are in peak condition before it.
It’s a simple theory, however, as the performance that you see on the field is directly in part due to your training regimen. As you know, footballers are used to playing from a position that provides them with the most freedom. With that in mind, it’s important that you do everything possible to maximize your playing time and make the most of your available time to maximally prepare.
Which is better at increasing your ability?
A good football program should emphasize high level football in the highest level, and there are some programs out there that focus on those. The problem with these programs is that they are geared towards the NFL player, meaning that some programs focus purely for the individual that plays in the NFL and some aim more towards developing you for the future.
There is no one-size fits all program, therefore, it is wise to choose your program and stick to it for as long as you can do it without injury. As much as the NFL is known for its defensive schemes, you do not need to get up and defend the entire field if your technique is poor.
I will leave you with one quick, but important, quote: “[B]odysnatching and tackling play are the most important. You do not want to be a liability in either. When I came in the league, there was a lot more contact made on play, both between players and each other. It got a little more physical there, which in the past, has done a lot of good things. I’ve never seen a player get hurt, but some of the guys have.” -Tom Coughlin
If you’re serious about improving your football skills, check out our coaching section for some of the best football training programs out there.
An Ontario judge has dismissed charges against six Toronto police officers facing multiple charges of extortion stemming from a 2011 undercover sting designed to catch gun dealers.
A judge Tuesday dismissed charges against Constable Jason Ridsdel, Const. Ryan Russell, Const. Michael Rudge, Const. Douglas MacDonell, Const. Michael Sloly — two sergeants who were the officers whose identities were revealed in the sting — and Const. Brian Topp, who resigned in June 2011 after he was charged with breach of trust.
Two other officers